You have found an item located in the Kentuckiana Digital Library.
Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): January 26, 1922 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) 300dpi TIFF G4 page images Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1922 cen1922012601_sn86069201 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Central record (Lancaster, Ky.): January 26, 1922 Central record (Lancaster, Ky.) Cartwright & Landrum Lancaster, Ky 1922 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE CENTRAL RECORD. THIRTY 8IC0Nt:YKA LANCASTER. KY., THURSDAY AFTERNOON. JANUARY 26. 1922. DISTRICT OVER-SUBSCRIBED NUMBER 4. MICKIE SAYS c UJVTM SU WW TOUMvttOM, GARRARD'S CITY COUNCIL CONVENTION Pledges To Burley As WEALTH Furnished Rates ChargMany Respond To Call Held At Baptist Church Totals $12,569,883, a To Renew Their sociation Reach ed For Lights In Last Friday Decrease Of $3,812,-31Subscriptions Other Cities $5,136,700 Over 1920 In our Issue of last week regarding Pledges of loans to the Hurley the electric light and power rate Association are Tobacco We have been very Indulgent with charged the consumers In Lancaster, coming In by leaps and bounds, until we mentioned the fact that under the the patrons of the Record during the today It has reached the enormous According to the recapitulation topics to be taken up by tho Champast year, knowing that many of sum of $5,130,700, almost twice the our subtcribers were short of funds, sum set out ns the mlnumum that of Tax Commissioner, A. T. Scott's ber of Commerco of Lancaster and consequently we did not press them would be needed to finance the crop report Just turned over to county Garrard county for the year 1922, for their renewals to this paper, but until the money pledged by the gov clerk, Cronley Ilroadus, the total as this body had not seen fit to take up Is $12, this Important question. when we made a plea In our last This week ernment could be turned over on the sessment for Garrn'd county 609,883, white the total for the 1020 wo arc In receipt of a letter from issue that as many as could would warehouse receipts. kindly drop Into our office on court Judge Robert W. Illngham founder assessment was $10,382,201, a de the secretary of the Chamber of day and renew, we would appreciate Commerce, In which he says informaof the association has already sent crease of $3,812,318. Most of the decrease was on farm- tion has been furnished the City The result of It beyond measure. his personal check to the association this little notice brought us many of ing lands and agricultural property, Council by him, "realizing that the for $500,000, which Is one-haresponses, so many in fact that we the amount he agreed to loan them and the decrease is undoubtedly mcr residents of Lancaster were vitally itcd as many thought It should be Interested," and we take pleasure are going to publish the names and nt the meeting last Saturday. this way show our appreciation for The first "Liberty Loan" of the that much or even more. The total in publishing that letter. land valuation In 1020 was $10,303,- their promptness. We are deeply January 19, 1922. Hurley Tobacco Growers' grateful to them, and we feel that tlve Association, as it was referred to 808, while tho 1021 assessment shows Editor, Central Record, they too nppreclate our effort in Lancaster, Ky., by Colonel Aaron Snpiro, general It to be $8,037,717. The total per Is placed at $1,024,027; in Dear Mr. Editor: trying to give them a good county was over sonalty counsel for the association, Somo timo ago the Secretary of paper. subscribed several hundred thousand tangible property for 1021 assesswho dropped In last Monday ment Is $1,060,033, which is about the Chamber of Commerce, realizing Those dollars at Lexington Saturday In we count upon our "honor roll" and that the residents of Lancaster were meeting of Kentucky, Ohio and Indi $300,000 less than it was In 1020. Not a single head of pure bred vitally Interested In tho Electric light are as lollowsr ana bankers probably without is listed In II. D. I.ee, J. II. Dalton. Joe I'ol, or a Church News parallel In the history of finance In stallion, mare Thisgeldingunusual, as proposition, made of survey involving rates in a number lard, W. V. Gastlneau, Ernest Doty, the county. is Kentucky muniThe banks ngreed to the State. The Woman's Missionary Union loan the association Odus M clear, Frank Hume, II. M. $1,878,000 and there certainly should be a few, but cipalities, and ascertained not only Kurtz. J. Shug Smith, Ida Floyd, Mrs. are observing their week of prayer Judge Robert W. Bingham, of Louis- fcrc probably overlooked. Total the rate per kw., but also in some all this week. A helpful discussion ville, pledged J. F. Kstes, J. 11. Prnyther, J. M. himself to aid person value of livestock Is given at $403, Instances as to whether or not the 371 and the agricultural Implements plants were municipally or privately II. S. Turner, M. C. Clark, J. A. of the various minion fields nnd ally to the extent of $1,000,000, Prultt, Fisher Hughe., Kd Naylor, L. definite prayer for the missionary Action taken by the bankers fol at $118,802. The registered cattle owned. work being done on each field has K. Perkins, Zack Hester Hoy WilTho Investigation Involved towns lowed a full discussion of the con listed for taxation, number 101 head Total number of acres assessed of less than thlrty-flv- e liams, Aubry Hourne, Mrs Illanche characterized each mirvice. hundred popustitutionality of the law by Judge Grow, Talton May, Tom Hicks, D, P. The attendance nnd interest con Kd C. O'Rear, former chief Justice 141,115; value of town lots, $270,-09- lation and below arc the names of lots and Improvements, $093,- - some of the communities nnd the Kankin, Mrs. J. 11. Sanders, Frank tinues to grow nt the weekly prayer of the Kentucky Court of Appeals A moli', It. G. Woods, Cronley Broad services. Over fifty were present nnd Robert C. Talbott, one of Ken- 015; all merchandise $228,380; total rate they are paying per kw. Corbin, 15cts; EUzabethtown, 15 us, Mrs. J. II. Floyd, G II. Todd, G. last week. Wu are still studying tucky's best known and most success value of automobiles, $159,090; and I). Kobinson, Millard Hamm, C, C First Corinthians, with much profit. ful lawyers, cents; Dawson Springs, 12cts; poultry. $42,204. both of whom declarcdj 13 Sowder, Walker Ilradshaw, J. It. Se Come with your Iliblc each Wednes- that, in their opinion, the new Ring' Russelvillc, 15cU; baitlan, It. L. Iturton, K. W. Perkins, day night at 7:16. Nets; Fleming. lOcts: WILLS ham marketing act, Morgonficld, 12cU; Jackson, 15cts; Arthur Young, Geo. P. Hich Alex .Mr. K. C. Gaines, our Sunday which was passed in record time by NIcholasvlIIc, 15ct: Glasgow, llcts; Bourne, 11. II. Halcomb, I.ee Pendle School Superintendent, gave an en- the general assembly, would stand Pikevllle, 12cts; Scottsville. 15cts: ton, W. B. IUy, W. C. Wynn, S. A. thusiastic and instructive report of the test of the courts. Irvine, lOcts; Murray, llcts; Green Hill, A. It. Bunnell, E. L. Woods, the Convention of Sunday School Similar views were expressed by Monday ville, lOcts; Eminence, 14cts and W. M Ilroadus, Cecil Ileaty, C. II. Superintendents, which he attended Judge Bingham, himself formerly n Lcdford, It. A. Ralston, W. K. Hen- - in Louisville last week, nt the Sun- circuit Judge, who called attention Judge Treadway had his hands full Hickman, 17cta. In addition to this, discounts are drickson, G. A. Morgsn, John Camp day School hour last Sunday. to the fact that not a single one of looking after the wills that were offered at Vcrsallcs, EUzabethtown bell, J. M. Farm, G. A. Howling, U. I With new inspiration and new such laws ever had been held un filed for probate before him last nnd Murray, provided navment Is llurton, Lewis Simpson. II. S Gay, Ideas in our work, our attendance constitutional b yany court, though Monday . I). P. Jones, Joe Hammond, II. J. and general average made on or beforo the 10th., of the should increase. they have been adopted Into the laws The will of Jane Dunn, colored, month following the service. Tomlinson, II. II. Cox Klnnaird There will be an of fourteen states. dated January 8th., 1917 leaves her This information was given to the Hourne, T. J. Underwood, Mrs. S. D. song service next Sunday evening, Previous to the meeting of the husband, Henry Dunn all her per new city council that they might be Carpenter, Kd Mobcrly, W. H. Swope, beginning at 7:30. Many of the bankers nnd the officials of the As sonal property and 20 acres of land Harry Kdwanls, Mrs. M S. Kout, grand old hymns of the church will sociation a meeting of the directors and one acre to her daughter, Pashia governed accordingly. N. II. Price, W. C. Davis, V. A Lear, be sung, and a brief history of each was held at the offices. 020 Smith Gamett. The witnesses were J. C. READ WHAT "MICKIE" SAYS IN Jesse Doty, 11 right Herring, Mrs. will be given. Broadway, and Colonel Aaron Supiro Williams and Obe Garnctt. THE UPPER LEFT HAND CORNER Anna Hubble, Mattie Cobb, Rebecca was elected general counsel for the The last will and testament of OF THE FRONT PAGE. The Senior B. Y. P. U. was orWilliams, G. M. Treadway, Mrs. James Locker, dated January 2, 1922 ganized and gavo a brief program association and Colonel Joseph David F. Dell, and W. M. Mahan. chief of the field service makes J. I. Hamilton his executor MOVE last Sunday evening. The juniors and authorizes him to sell all real and Seniors are now ready for work division. New In most Instances the pledges of estate and to pay all purchase money NEW with n combined membership of the bankers equalled the legal limit due and what may become due, and Mr. Karl Ilroadus passed a splendid about forty and the outlook for the of the banks they represented, and the residue if any, together with all civil service examination and receiv- coming year is very bright. There will be a reception service it was said after the meeting ad household furniture and furnishings, ed the appointment as deputy clerk Journed that many Home Soat the post office here, assuming his for new members the first Sunday in had opportunity to bank had not he leaves to his daughter, Minnie D. A. Thomas and subscribe be Jane Locker. duties last Friday. Mr. Ilroadus Is February. Several will unite with cause of the fact that the notices Harvey Ircwitt w'tnessed this will. ciety New a son of County Clerk Cronley Ilroad- us at that time. aent out calling the meeting had not In the last will and testament of The Senior topics for next Sun us and Is very competent and popular. given time for meetings of tho di Nannie J. Payne, dated Sept. lGth., day are as follows: Morning, "What rectors. 1921 ,?he asks that all her Just debts tho Church owes to the Community," Lexington banks, with only a few bo paid, including all funeral exLouisville, Ky., The 100 children evening, "Tho Ministry of Song.' exceptions, are not represented In the penses nnd the residue of her proper- housed in the old row of residences There will be preaching at Fair-vieA cordial wclcomo is extended to Initial loan, President James C. Stone ty she leaves to her grent nelec, Re- In the city, which for 25 years had church next Sunday morning all. taking upon himself blamo for the becca Williams, for love and affection been the domicile of tho Kentucky by Mr. Clayton of Lexington. This fact that they had not been notified and for enrcful nursing during the Children's Home Society, have moved church has been without a pastor for Locker in time to attend tho meeting or to last years of her life. Miss Wil- - to tho country. They have left be several months and it is hoped that Janmcs Locker, ago GO years, died prepare for it. But representatives Hants Is named as executrix, without hind them the noise uni bustle, to all members of this church will at- at his home on the Buckeye road last of the banks present announced that bond, and is given authority to con romp and play over the great farm tend this service next Sunday. Thursday afternoon after an illness they would furnish their share. vey all real estate and fee simple at Lyndon, Ky They have moved of several months of heart disease President W. A. McDowell, of the title as such executrix. Witnesses, into their cottage village. He was well known throughout the Phoenix and Third National .pledg- J. W. Elmore and J. K Robinson. rrom out of strange casements. Is survived by several ed $100,000 and Fred G. Still, of James A. Green in his last will, that cold gray day last week, 100 Mr. Francis Klllott, son of Dr. and county and asks that all his Just debts bo paid little faces peered wilh tho first Mrs. Klllott, who is attending dental children. He was buried in the Lnn the Bank of Commerce, $50,000. Bankers who assured the growers and leaves the residue to his two streaks of dawn, to look out upon college at Louisville, was stricken caster cemetery Friday afternoon. of their hearty support were Presi sister, Ella Green Stone and Mary entirely new fields. with appendicitis yesterday afterdent hd Batsett, of the Fayette Na Elizabeth Green. Tho Boyle Bank In automobiles furrished by the He will be operated upon this noon. morning. Dr. Elliott is at his bed The body of Mrs. Florence K. tional, and President E. R. Black- and Trust Co., of Danvlle Is made Kiwanis Club, the children mode the Walker, age 71, who died early yes. burn, of the Union Bank and Trust executor under the will, which was 15 mile Journey from the old qunr- side. C. N. Manning, Presi witnessed by Nannie Sadler and Add ten on Baxter avenue, Into the terday at the homo of her son, Dr. Company. land of childhood's 'nncy and dreams. Franklin W. Walker, In Reservoir dent of the Security Trust Company, Lalncr. Mrs. Henrietta Pendleton's will At one o'clock In the afternoon, the Park, ns a result of inluries sustain pledged his personal loan of $50,000 Mar' Roes, a colored woman, 00 ed in a fall five weeks ago, were and Dr S. II. Halley, director of was dated May 20th., 1921, and was first automobile rolled up before the years old, was found dead at her taken to Lancaster, Ky., today for storage houses for the association, witnesesd by W. F. Miller nnd J. door of the old home, then came L. Gill. home last Monday evening. Coroner buriaL In this will she leaves to another automobile another and an-- , Mrs. Walker sustained a his personal loan of $10,000. The meeting of the bankers and her son, Bee, one dollar, which is to! other, the long line strotchine Into S. II. Anderson held an inquest and fractured hip In the fall She was found that she came to hef death a native of Paint Lick, Ky., widow officials of the association was call uc ins snare in ner esuie ami to ner ftho distance. Wild cheers resounded from each by a cerebral hemnorrage of the of J. Wade Walkr, n farmer, and ed to order In the ball room of tho two daughters, Ivy and Callio and brain. Is survived by three crnndchlldron, Phoenix Hotel Saturday nftemooi her sons, Clarence, Cornvllous and upstairs window to greet the KIwanl-nn- s and then tho -- latter of running Louisville Post, at one o'clock and was In session Virgil, she leaves tho remainder of besides Dr. Walker for three hours. her estate, share and iharu alike, feet was tho forewarning of the Dies She stipulates that if one or more of crowd of surging humanity that Nave Iloth his white and colored friends, her children should attempt to con machines. Supervisor Mr. James D. Nave died at his for ho had many, were very sorry test the will, he or she shall forfeit The dream of n life time had been When Judge G. M. Treadway nam- all rights to share In same. W. O. realized. to learn that Herndon "Huck" Hum-sid- home last Sunday night after a short one of Lancaster's worthy col illness of only four days of pneu ed Dr. B. B. Montgomery, R. L. Bur- Rigney is named executor. Many of the children learned for ored citizens died at his home last monia. Mr. Nave lived on the Lan- ton, D. N. Long and W. B. Moss lost the first time the unhampered decaster and Stanford road, but was Monday uj supervisors for Garrard Sunday afternoon, after a short ill light of great, open fields to romp Coming Slow ness of pneumonia. "Huck" was one a former resident of Garrard county, county, he named four good men, across; these were tho children comMr. J. R. Mount, chairman for mitted of tho 'c'hefs" in the city and where ho was born about 88 years who will to their best ability equalize from Louisville and other always prepared t'10 numerous fish ago. He was a well known farmer tho property of tax payers of Gar- Mho Woodrow Wilson Foundation Kentucky cities. Still others were dinners for the club during the year. and leaves many friends who will rard county. These gentlemen will Fund, Informs us that subscriptions but returning to fields they loved. His sorveces will be greatly misted learn of his passing with regret. He begin their work on the second Mon to this fund are coming in too alow They were children from the mounand that many who really want to tains, tho coal fields and by tho club, which sent a largo fun was well liked by his acquaintances. day in March. other rural He Is survived by his wife and four give to It have probably overlooked section of the eral design to his homo as a token state. These latter All field seed are stronger 1st the It. He has decided to extend the had known only that depressing of esteem held for him by its mem- children, Mrs. Wilson, of Indiana, pov. We advise the time until February 1st, and it it erty of rural life before being takbers. He was buried Tuesday af- Mrs. Webb Kelley, of this county wholesale and Messrs. Louis and Leonard Nave, lacing of your orders now, Wa hoped that many will respond before en ia under the ternoon. , protection of the of Lincoln county. have la stock Rod, Sapling, Alsiko, that time, to that ho can have all Society. SHOATS WANTED:- -! want to Funeral services were held at th( loaf white swost clover; Timothy the names published in the next issue buy about fifty shoaU, weighing from residence Tuesday afternoon, inter- ood. Rod Toss sood, Rape, Rocloaaod of the Record. Hand It in to your Carylosed Salt Teals Blocks wiH 60 to 60 pounds. J. . Robinson, ment following in the Lancaster Kentucky Blue Grass and Orchard nearest bank and It will be forward- keep your stock 1st good conditio. (tf.) Lancaster, Ky. cemetery. Crass. Hudson Famau. ed to proper parties. Hudson Farmau. BUSY DAY MONDAY OUR HATS OFF PRED, rvXSW. VsTfUOVrT VJMTVUG REVitVJ "OU-tW PMH STOP"! eOMVJCi " ( ' Baptist The first convention of South District Association of Ilaptlst Young People was held with the tancastcr Ilnptist church last Friday, beginning at ten o'clock. About fifty delegates from the Stanford, iForkr ML Ifebron nnd Lancaster Ilaptlst churches were In Including Rev. J. C. attendance, Taylor, pastor of Stanford; Rev. I. W. Manlcy, pastor of Mt. Hebron; Rev. Thompson, pastor of Forks, nnd Rev. W. K. Rix, pastor of the Lancaster church. Great credit is due the officers of the association, Mr. K. C. Thompson, president; Miss Mabel Russell, vice president and Mr. Gordon Doty Secretary, for arranging the splendid program, which was given during the day. The ladles of the local Union furnished an appetizing luncheon for the visitors at the noon hour in the church. Assessment lf ra POPE BENEDICT Passes Away at Vatican In Rome Pope Benedict died at the Vatican last Sunday morning at six o'clock, af trr serving seven years anil four month 01 supreme head of the Koman Catholic church, he beginning hit pontificate on September 6lh., 1914, soon after Kuropc rntrrril upon IU four year of war. Thne hundred and one million, nine hunthousand Cathodred and sixty-on- e lics throughout the world will mourn the death of their spiritual father. Of this number, 7,550,000 reside In He was the the United States. 260th auccoaitr of St. I'etrr and was the eighth to hold office in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. He wai In hl 80th. year and succeeded Pope Piui X. In Rome Hot-to- n. 0; Ver-sallie- s, FIVE Filed For Probate Last Big Clothing Sale Everybody is talking of the bltf clothing sale now going on at J. W. Smith's store. He has marked suit and overcoat down to old time prices and those In need of such things now or fa the future are taking advantage of the law prices. You'd better get in while the gcttlrg Is good. Pas-sonne-au TO Clerk Gilbert Oppoces Free Village Mail Delivery Representative WASHINGTON, Ralph Gilbert, of Kentucky, agrees with Postmaster General Haya that it Is advisable to abolish the free delivery service In villarcs. Speaking on this subject, ho said: "The business of the government is so large that a little item of $200,-00- 0 seems so inconsequential that we pass right over It, nnd the tendency among those who arc to receive benefits to accept them is so great that we often permit ourselves to pursue an erroneous policy. Now, I live in one of these villages. I have three or four towns In my district that are seeking this deliver)', and yet candor compels me to say that there is nothing more savoring of luxury n! 1cm of necessity than this. In the town in which I live and in which I get my mnil by city or village delivery 1 do not even have a box. We go to the postofflce and get our mall. Why? For many reasons. We are closer to the than the overage farmer Is to his mall box. Ucsldes, it is a social opportunity to go to the postolTice. Wo rather like to rather there with the boyt and girls at mail time and get tho mail I know that we do not need It, and, therefore, although I will be a beneficiary of it, as I said In the outset, candor compels mo to aay that there" Is no necessity for It in my district, and I think the same Is true oer the entire country," post-office HOME Inmates Of Kentucky Children's Happy In Quarters Preaching At Fairview w Appendicitis Walker Found Dead Huck" Burntide Named e, Notice To City Tax Payers All persons who havo not paid their taxes duo tho city of Lancaster, Ky., are hereby notified that If their taxes are not paid on or before February 4th., 1022, their property will be advertised and sold for taxes. These taxes became delinquent on Dec. 1st, 1921. If you wish to avoid expense of advertisement and sale see the undtrslgned and settle. This Jan. lUth., 1922. J. A. Bratton, 1.) ( City Tax Collector. In mas-kst- The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky.. Thursday Jan 26. 1922 AT SWEEPING REDUCTIONS SUCH AS OFFERED IN OUR JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE. $40.00 $35.00 $30.00 $27.50 $25.00 $20.00 $18.00 $15.00 MEN'S SUITS AND OVERCOATS Suite nnd Ovcrcontf., now Suits and Overcoats, now Suits nnd Ovcrconts, now Sulta nnd Ovcrconts, now Suits and Overcoats, now Suits and Overcoats, now Suits and Overcoats, now Suits nnd Overcoats, now $27.75 $24.75 $21.75 PEOPLE WILL TALK SUITS and OVERCOATS WHEN WE OFFER FINE QUALITY Note These Prices Hart Schaffner & Marx and Sherman & Sons fine Suits and Overcoats in all wool fabrics and latest models. $19.75 $18.75 $15.75 $13.75 $11.75 BOYS' OVERCOATS AND KNEE SUITS $20.00 Suits nnd Overcoats, now $14.75 $18.00 Suits nnd Overcoats, now $13.75 $15.00 Suits nnd Overcoats, now $11.75 $12.50 Suits and Ovcrconts $8.75 $10.00 Suits nnd Overcoats, now $7.75 $8.50 Suits and Overcoats ,now $8.75 $7.50 Suits nnd Ovcrconts, now $5.75 $0.50 Suits nnd Ovcrconts, now $4.75 House of Quality. American Legion New Both eyes destroyed by American shrapnel during the world war, Franz Rohcol, who served the Kaiser, now is kept from suffcrimr by nn Amcri can doughboy' discarded suit of the Someone bought "civvies." clothing at a rummnge sale held by the American Legion post of Maspeth Long Island, and sent it to a woman acquaintance in Germany. She gave it to the needy German soldier. "Now I can use the little pension the Government gives me for food and need not go hungry." the 'rm cr enemy soldier says in a letter of thanks to the Legion post. Ex-Sdaten Roheol lives in Ekren, Gcr many. ol JAS. W. SMITH of the' franchise and prevent mis carriages of Juttice under the Jury trial system. All American Legion posts In Mis souri have been called upon by Dr. Harry F. Parker, state commander, to back a $00,000,000 bond issue for the construction of hard road. Ex service men will have preference in employment. To lay proper cmphaMs on the five optional provisions of the pend th compensation, ing adjusted American Legion will present Its case before every chamber of commerce in the country. The hue and cr' raised against the "cash bonus' clause in the bill has befogged the issue, Handfonl MacNider, national commander, charges. Appointment of Senator McCum- ber, author of the bill, as chairman of the Finance Committee, is expect ed to speed up Congressional action on the measure. Because he had not his commit ment papers, Wallis D. Willis, a dis abled soldier, was turned away from Government hospitals to wander In the streets of Washington until over come by exposure. Roused by Wil lis' treatment, the American Legion is started a vigorous investigation of red tape evils. Moneys received by the United States from foreign countries in payment of debts would go to ers under a bill introduced in the House. This measure supplements Legion's adjusted the American compensation bill. Lancaster, Kentucky BRYANTSVILLE Ml and whose bodies have not been re. turned would have an opportunity to visit the graves of their deceased at government expense in n resolution Rep. by introduced into Congrcs Hamilton Pish, New York, a member of the American Legion. The reto lution directs the Secretary of War to provide transportation to Amcri can cemeteries overseas. A request that the United States government be asked to negotiate an agreement with Great Britian for re ciprocal treatment of disabled war veterans, ' traveling or residing in cither country, will be considered at the next meeting of the legislative committee of the American Legion. Such nn agreement is in effect be tween this country and Canada. Neutrality of Wyandotte post of the American Legion, Kansas City, in the strike of packing house em ployes has been commended by the Central Labor Body in a letter sign ed by the president of the organisa tion. The labor body is composd of representatives of all organized crafts. Members of the American Legion all over the country hereafter will be kept informed of what Congress and the government arc doing for cx service men through a weekly bullc tin issued by the Legion's legislative committee. The bulletins will be sent to all Legion newsoapers and publications and state officials. Meade Trater. Mr. and Mr. Milo Simpson, of I.an Twenty hospitals In three years Is caster visited Mr. and Mrs. Lucas the record of one disabled fighter dis Foster recently. covered by the American Legion, Prof, and Mrs. HoSart Price and Physicians at Fort Lyon, Colorado sons, spent Saturday and Sunday where this patient is now being treat in Richmond with relatives. ed, say that he at least Will never Misses Inez Ray and Sidle Ralston suffer from gct'Ing In a rut. wers guests of Mrs. James Ralston at Paint Lick from Friday until Sun "A MOD OLD-FHIONU day. PHYSIC" Foley Cathartic Tablets, a wholeMr. and Mrs. Jets Hill and daugh some physic, thoroughly cleanse the tors, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Jenkins and bowels, sweeten the stomach, tone up the liver. For indigestion, biliousness, son, .Mr. T. U. 1IU1 were entertained bad breath, bloating, gas, or constiat the home of Mrs. Permelia Ilogie pation, no remedy is more highly recSunday, ommended. Win. O. H. Ilielke, Mrs Hiram Ray, Mrs. R W. San Hancock, Mich, writes: "I have given Foley Cathartic Tablets a thorough ders, Mrs. Nora Trater, Mines Ethel trial and I can honestly recommend Ray and Sallle Lou TeaUr attended them as a mild but sure laxative. They the funeral of Mrs. Louis Nave at work without griping" Give stout Paint Lick Tuesday. persona a free, light feeling. Mrs. Hiram Ray, Nora Trater, Stormes Drug Store Ethel Ray and Mai Carter went to see Mr. Jim Nave Sunday, who Is JUDSON seriously 111 with pneumonia at his Mr. John Percelt has pneumonia. home near Stanford. Mr. Jim Locker died at his home Mr. Wm. Adam continues quite near Tratersville Thursday and was ill. Mr. Newt Estes lost two horses last week. Mr. and Mrs. John Clark spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lane. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Pollard spent Sundsy with Mr. and Mrs. Austin lllack. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Naylor were guests Sunday of Mrs. Nannie Ray and family. Mr. James Foster spent the week end with his sister, Mr. and Mrs. Allen Teatcr. Mr. C. R. Naylor bought some land from Mr. Frank Hardwlck at $70 an acre. Mr. Sarnie Ray pcnt Friday with Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Simpson of the Stanford road. Mr. Russell Hempry and grandson, Jessie, spent Sundsy with Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Naylor. Mr. James Foster bought some shoots from Mr. Marshall Rayburn at 9 cents per pound. Miss Dora Lee Huffman came from Irvine, Ky Saturday to bo with her mother, Mrs. Huffman for a few days. Miss Virginia Ray came home Sat-- i urday after a week's visit with her sister, Mrs.' C. R. Naylor. Sho was accompanied by Miu Sunnnn Mae Naylor who will stay for a few days. Mr. and Mrs. John Clark entertain ed about 35 guests the 15th., in honor of their son's 15th. birthday. A delicious dinner was served, consist ing of ices, cakes and salad. A delightful day was spent by all present and all left .wishing him many more such happy birthdays. year's expedition. Mr. J. II. Edwards was In Nicholasville Monday on business. Mrs. II. C. Rose was in Nicholas-vlll- e Monday as the gurst of friends. Mr. C. C. Ilecker and Mr. IU P. Ilrown were in Lexington Saturday on businrss, Mrs. J. Hogan Ilallard has been quite ill. Her many friends wish buried in the cemetery here Friday. He leaves several children all grown, was a casualty following his tour of the United States as guest of the American Legion. When he arrived in Naples, it was found that he had sprained a finger from the cordiality of the thousands of American hand shakes. At the Italian embassy, Washington, he shook 700 hands in Marriage after the entrancp of one evening. America into the world war did not constitute an Attempted evasion of American Legion members are the draft so as to deprive the ser- urged to pay poll taxes, register and vice men of bonus claim under tho make no attempt to dodge jury duty Minnesota statute, the Minnesota su- as part of the activities for 1922 preme court has ruled. in instructions prepared by Alvin M. Owsley, director of the Legion's Parents or wives of Americans who Americanism commission. The Legdied overseas during the world war ion men arc urged to make full use director of the American Legion's service division, who is making an investigation of the care of these men. The situation is getting be yond the control of civic authorities and adequate hospital facilities arc a pressing need, Mr. Harris reports. .More than 10,000 former service men are suffering from tuberculosis Gen. Armando Diaz, commander in Denver, according to C. J. Harris, of the Italian' armies during the wnr The 43,202 good deeds to unfor tunate buddies performed by Ameri can Legion posts of Minnesota in 1921, cost $75,000. The list does not include 21,000 cases wherein hospital treatment, bark pay, vocational training, and compensation were secured for disabled men. who have lost their discharge papers will be able to ob- i The Country Needs Production I TO MEET THIS THE FARMER WILL NEED tain duplicates from the Secretary of War under a bill introduced into Congress at the request of the Ameri can Legion. Slackers and draft dodgers will not escape punishment through the operation of the statute, of limitations if the House passes a bill to continue the military status of deserters. The American Legion, supporting the measure, urges unrelenting Federal warefaro against slncVcrs, three brothers, Itranaon, of this place, one brother in Liberty, Ind., one In Frankfort, one sister, Mrs. II u trows, in Nicholasville his wife having died about fourteen years ago. Mr. Locker was sixty-si- x years of age. a member of the Liberty Baptist church. Rev. Hudson, of Lan. caster conducted the funeral services. The Woman's Missionary Society of the Haptist church met at the homo of Mrs. Kemp Walker Thurs day, Jan. 19th., at 2:30 P. M., with good attendance. Mrs. Walter Grow led the meeting, the subjet being "Grace" Slogan, God's Groce Is sufficient. Misses Sallie Lou Teater; and Ethel Ray sang "We are Sail. Ing to Eternity." Splendid papers were read on "Grace" and the need After the busiof "Grace," etc. ness session and singing "God Will Take Care of You," the meeting cloied with prayer. The social hour was pleasantjy spent. Delicious refreshments were served. her a speedy recovery-Mr- . and Mrs. Louis W. Itrosdus and Mrs. H. II. Halromb were in Danville Friday shopping. Mrs. J. Hogan Italian! was the guest last week of her mother, Mrs. E. II. Elder, of Nicholasville. Mr. R. K. Swope, of Aberdeen, Miss., was the guest last wrrk of his wife, Mrs. R. K. Swope and sons. Miss Allie Mae Edwards returned home Sunday after spending three weeks with friends and relatives in Nicholasville. Mr. Welch Farley and Miss Mary Ellen Farley, of Lexington, were guests last Monday of their aunt, Mrs. John W. Ilryant. Miss Mayme Lee Ilallard returned home last Thursday after several weeks visit with Miss Margarest Wootfolk, In Lexington. Dr. and Mrs. II. II. Montgomery and attractive children, of Paint Lick spent the week-enwith tffeir par-entMr. and Mrs. John W, Ilryant. d a, The demiwets ore too modest both ways. They only want half a snort. The maid, it appears. Is not the only one who changrs her namo when she marries. The bachelor becomes A a benedict. man Is In store for the who can solve the problems that ore now besetting Europe. The Lord will smile upon him. great reward IMPROVED IMPLEMENTS and MACHINERY The demand for greater production on the farm is insistent. It never ceases. The farmer can greatly improve his working MACHINERY AND IMPLEMENTS. I I KMswy mm W Mt m iwnj Stormes Drug Store LUNGARDIA Is "without a rival" in ordinary or Coughs and Colds, difficult breathing, and for the relief of Whooping Cough. The wonderful results following its use will astonish you and mako you g its friend. Your money back, if you have ever used its equal. Danger lurks where there Is a Cough or Cold. Conquer It quickly with LUNGARDIA. Safe for all arcs. .'OOcts. and $1.20 per bottle. Manu- factum! by Lungnrdla Co., Dallas, Texas. For sale by McRoberts Drug I 1.12-8Store. deep-seated life-lonL conditions and increase his ncrengc nnd yield by keeping nbreast of the times in tho matter of I' Our warehouses arc full of them those late and practical inventions that take the plnce of man power on the farm. We invite every farmer to see them. WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A CAR LOAD OF AMERICAN FENCE, THAT WE ARE SELLING AT A SMALL PROFIT BECAUSE WE SELL FOR CASH. Becker & Ballard i BRYANTSVILLE, KENTUCKY. CALL FOR JEWELRY COUPONS With every dollars worth of merchandise, we give a coupon good for 25 cents worth of jewelry. Twenty-fiv- e cents in cash added to this coupon will purchase 50 cents worth of jewelry; 1.00 worth of coupons and $1.00 in cash gets $2.00 worth of jewelry, etc. States which pay adjusted compenmen now sation to their include: Minnesota, Maine, Michigan, Massachusetts, Missouri, New Jersey, 11 New Hampshire, North Dakota, Ohio, Oregon, Rhode Island, South BUCKEYE Dakota, Vermont, Wisconsin and Washington, according to John Mr. demon May led the II. Y. It Thomas Taylor, of the American Legion's legislative com. U. Wednesday evening. George Ray bought two nice hogs mittce. from J. M. Amon for $21. 7 Gun play between the chamber of W. E. Whlttaker and Willie P. commerce and the American Legion Long were in Nlcholasvltle Thursday. post at Akron, Colorado, resulted in Miss Mayme Stapp, of Lancaster, tho death of 030 rabbits, which spent tho week-enwith Miss Mary were distributed to needy families in Kurtz. Denver. The shooting match beneMrs. A. C. Miles, Mr and Mrs. fited farmers, who have been greatly Hubert Carter wero In Nicholasville troubled with rabbits. Monday. d ATTEND OUR Suva 25 to 40 on the tUU Imm IkuUoat ! stvnJwg flora cmi ! cm.I. bl tn. iairMliluU lira turn LOWEST PRICES ON RECORD tucs nude You can GU A tt ANTCED 8.000 MILLS UuuteJ ajDM XJa 30 x39 Michigan Dunbar Cords Fabrics 30x314 $15.53 5? Hall Cords GUARANTEED ssst3 10.OU) MILES 30 x 31, $17.22 32 x 3A 22.03 UBBSBSSS Mm 'ssMI 33x414 34x4V 3ft 33x4 34x4 32 x 32 35x5 21.33 28.13 27.23 27.75 32.04 32.37 39.84 32x3Vi 33 34 30 1 3 $ 8.95 30 x 314 t.87 59.87 31x4 32x4 x4 x4 Legionnaires throughout tho coun to join the second annual ascent of Mount Hood by the American Letfion post at Hood River, Oregon. The climb will be made by the party during the summer, in con. tinuance of a custom started by last try have been invited ot Miss Jane Harberson attended the wedding of a friend In Danville Wed nesday Mr. J. P. Prather Is visiting his daughter, Mrs. J. P. Stapp in Lex ington. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Whlttaker pent Sundsy In Lascaster with Mrs. 12.SS 33x4 14.73 34 x 4 1C.6I 32 x 44 17.22 34 x 4, 18.131 35x5 32x4 26.65 27.75 28,27 31.59 33.02 41.40 AO4AIN0MT0MS WOULD 1 SSI STORES 'Coy S. Sandtrt, Prop. h CQAlr TO COAST The Central Record. Lancaster Ky.. Thursday, Jan 26, 1922. from wliu lift Honey receiving spcc'nl attention nnd their suckle house, u tli-- to It by neither Meade county farmer course nor sentiment. She wn wive as a result of a two-da- y meumrle In agriculture and home economics u guy, jrt sertslhlo old lady, nnd lion ii)' iiivt her at lliu house uti the city recently held for them nt Brandenateiuii, where one of her friends wn burg, according to a report form the ghlng n leii. "I've lived most my life county. An average of more than In a Hinnll town,'' tlio old lady mild 75 mw mmmm mmmmm & farmers and their wive attended ill "mid I illil not vtulit to qultu end It nil sessions In connection with tho Now that without seeing lint city. school which was planned by the ColI've sm-- It, I urn here to siny. going to linve n giMMl time. I'm going lege of Agriculture at Lexington in r with C. L Morgan, volo and ontii nnd theater, uud Honeysuckle houe may go to cational teacher of agriculture In ruin for nil tliut 1 in re." Meade county. Addresses and lecMl us lllorla Kenton grew suddenly tures were given by E. M. Prewitt, Clorla Itenton was the dairy specialist; Halph Kcnncy, crops Interested. iibiiiu printed beneath portraits on inu specialists; H. It. Nliwongcr, orchardslcal pnigmms. iunny hnd been he ing specialist and Miss Margaret college friend's ndnptatlon. Whlttemorc, state leader of home Is this little house of "Where yours)" Iki asked. "Tell tim about demonstration agents, all from the college. It." "My home town! Ob, It's a stow, What is a heme today without music? plcturewiue village. lioneysuckl hiiusc Is nt the foot of a pretty Yeu can make your heme attractive to your strnnp-- r exclaim lilll at lenst. family and friends by owning one of our wonderful NR over the beautiful setting, but Columbia Grafenolat. I got uiutl to the sight after fifty jeans." W TotteM Your friends will enjoy "dropping- - in" to spend Tomrroi FnI MgM Itrnnyv gluwel. a pleasant evening you can entertain them by play "Why, I believe," she exclaimed, It U a mlUk to mntlnualtr iam ins; soft ,sweet melodies or snappy, jazz records that Honeysuckle "that lllllclrft nnd rourlf with purse nnd laiatlv pun, will keep them swing ins; in rythm with the brilliant colomtl. oil. Is the very place for inc. You houu cathartic nnd fore Uwl action. It wnakcni ," lltuny paused ruefully, "I hattunes. thn buwrlg and llvrr and makt constant do'ln; nefeMary, to take my volet imt some plan Into How about the young folks? They need music Whr don't jrou t(In rlsht today to the country. Doctor's orders." to keep them interested in their homes. overcome your conatlpatlon and get your ytm In luch ht that dally Hrarlet suge was making a riot of We have all the latest Records. Iurgln will La unneceiaaryT Tou bloom around the white dor-iosts- , ran do so If you stt a ric of Naturs'a Rtmtdy (Ntt Tablet,) and Mtieli (Jlcirln iIImiiIumnI the nu tak ona each nlcht for a or so. to nnd turn til Into Honeysuckle house NH Tablets do much more than mrely rauta plraaant ay bowel acfor a day of relaxation and Inspec tion. This medicine acta upon the tion. dlcratlva aa Well as ellmlnatlve oraana promotes good dlceatlon. rauae tho A round white collar wns at lien lmdy to set tha nourishment from all couple whose combined net Income ny's throat, nnd sN lifted her lint the food you eat. gives you a rood, hearty aptlte. (trensthena the liver. for 1921, Including that of dependent from lier mj hair a she entereit Mermmm blllouinea. resulatea kidney In miking out hi Income tax re- minor children, equaled or exceeded the qunlnt old house. Immediately and tmwel action nnd Rtvea tha whola body n thorouxh rleanlnr out. This turn for 1021, the average taxpayer $2,000, or if the combined gross In was she delighted with Its Interior, aceompllatied you will not hava to taka .She would tiring Howenu, her moth' medicine every day. An oeraalonal Nil will find a considerable laving in corn, come equaled or exceeded $5,000 tablet will keep your txxly In condihouseworker, tomorrow, it's The period for filing returns tion nnd you ran alwaya feel your tet. pnrison with the amount of tax paid she decldel, and with only her com Try Nature', RmtdV tNfl Tablet,) from January 1st. to March 15th, pnnliMishlp remain until the Inst day on the Mme income for 1920. and prove thla. It la tha beat towel medic Ire that you ran uia and roats The exemption provided by the 1922. Heavy penalties are provided of fall should make return to the city only Sic per box, containing enouah to revenue act of 1921 are $1,000 for for failure or "willful refusal" to fil unavoidable. She was tired mentally Uat twentrnve days. Natur', Rtm. ty (Nit Tablet,) Is nold, jruaranteed single persons (the term Including a riturn on time. and IhmIIIv with work and study nnd and recommended by your druggUt. public entertaining. When she had Forms I040A for incomes of $5 widows, widowers, divorces, and perMcROBERTS DRUG STORE. sons separated from husband and 000 and less and 1040 for incomes in flnl!uM her scrutiny of Honeysuckle Kenny went out nnd ierched house, wife by mutual agreement), $2,500 excess of $5,000 may be obtainr on the kitchen Utile. Kitchen chain for married persons whose net In- from the office of collectors of in npienrid to U lacking. Tlien slie saw come was $5,000 or leu, and $2,000 ternal revenue and branch offices the man. He wns measuring calmly married persons whose net ln The tax may be paid In full at th around the backdattlreil Krch, nnd for come was $5,000 or more. Under time of filing the return, or In four he ware the khaki suit of n workman, the revenue acj of 1918 the personal equat Installments, due on or before "What are you going to dor she exemption allowed n married person March 15th., June 15th., Scptembe accosted him. was $2,000, regardless of the amount 15th., and December 16th. "I nm Inking measurements," the mnn laconically reilled, "for the en of net Income. The personal exlargement of this orch. I Intend to emption allowed a married person fir the place over." applies also to the head of a family, "It's not necessary,' she cheerfully man or woman who support In one assured lilni. "for the short time o Lexirjgton, Ky., In an effort to household one or more relatives by my stay. The house will do as It la.' point out the advantage of mutton blood, marriage, or adoption. "Yint nre evidently laboring under and wool production open to Ken. The exemptions for dependent n some mistake," he said. His voice tucky farmers a special program cov person who receives his chief suphad a pleasing tone. erlng many points of successful flock "I purchnsed this house from the port from the taxpayer and who is ngent this morning. When I hnve management is being prepared for under 18 years of age or incapable i mnde It satisfactory, I Intend to move sheep breeders and raisers who at because mentally or of tend the tenth annuat Farm and In." physically defective Is increased Itenny's hopefulness vanished. Home Convention to be held Jan. 31, from $200 to $400. "I could rent the house to you," he and Feb. 1, 2, and 3rd., at the Col The act require that a return be suggested, "until I need It." lego of Agriculture ,according to an filed by every single person whoso ltenny wns Instantly joyous. announcement by those in charge of Income for 1921 was $1,000 or net "Oh! would your she nsked, "and the program. This phase of farm more, every married person whose Just as It furnished!" Kven the flattest of jokes can rail net income was $2,000 or more, and a laugh from the fellows who tell The mnn nodded. Ill eyes had not ing has never been utilized to the left her fare. "With the privilege of greatest advantage by farmers of the by every person single or married Ihem. going on with the repairs. I shall State, specialist at the college say. whose grots income was $5,000 or A series of lecture covering the The person who keeps his mind on see. thnt you arc not Inconvenienced more. So the mntter wns satisfactorily nr problems of wool and mutton pro The requirement to file a return of the future seldom grieves over the ranged. Acquaintance may ripen duction in detail, demonstrations on gross Income of $5,000 or more re- past. easily Into friendship, In a Honey. the carcasses of various classes of 1 gardless of net income a new prollenny was not lonely, livestock, a special mutton lunch at The Uxy man is seldom envious of suckle-canlevision. Net Income Is gross Income nut she found herself watching with moro successful people. It require: noon for men, n meeting of the Ken I cm certain special deductions for growing anticipation for the ptensant too much exertion. tucky Sheep Breeders' Association business expenses, losses, bad dobLs, owner's visits. He enme often to look livestock and a little etc., which are fully explained on the It is a good thing we men anil wo after the Improvements, nnd some- exposition to lntcrrationalthe evening be given in ' times asked her aid In suggestion. He forms. men are not all wise. Thcro would was tho respected attorney of the by student in the college constitute Return must bo filed by married bo no foolish ones to laugh village, she learned through Itowenn the main part of the day's program He was delighted with her suggestion which will be held on the first day of white settle on either side of the of the convention. Colonial porch. Speakers scheduled to address the ,"Hls wife," ho snld with gentle sheep men include J. P. Phillip, ness In his tone, "would enjoy It." He was n plain mnn, hut understood President of tho Hlrmlni'ham Puck the world she hnd left. It had ing Company, mrmingham Ala.; W. Hell, president of the Bourbon been n fluttering world to Gloria Hen Three Through Trains Daily Stock Yards, Louisville S. K. War- ton, but this ninn's mattcr-of-far- t nesa some way retted her. rencr, a successful sheep breeder of "A voice must he a hard thing to Howling Green, and George Wilbur, live up - to," he remarked one day, a sheep authority from MarysvlUo, O. 'you must have to tacrine' much to In addition to these speakers, K. J, Its demand." He glanced nt her. Wilford, L. J. Horlacher and II. C, "Yet some day you will put tho sncrl Miller, members of the collego ani lice, and roo colored dreams of am aside, and marry for love like mal husbandry stall will take part lilllmi OA any girl." Itenny's eyes grew trugle in the program. Lv. DanvllU Lv. DanvilU Mr. Phillips will Judge a number of 9i20A.M. "I cannot d that," shu said, "1 UM0A.M Ar. Chattanooga. Ar. Chattanooga 3:40 P.Ml w eXv r.rti. owe too much to the parents who gave hogs and steer after which they will Ar. Atlanta . (C.T.) (C.T.) .. 8:40 P.M. Ar. Atlanta 11:20P.M. their all, that my voice might ful be slaughtered nnd the differences Ar. Macon. (EX) , 12:A.M. AT. MSCOII (E.T.) .. 3:06 A. M. lilt Its prom In". Iitnust not fall In in their carcasses pointed out in orAr. JacksMvM Ar. JseksanvlHs. 7:MA.M. A.M. .11:30 loe. f.o 1 avoid marriageable men, der to show farmers the present marlullman Sleeping Cars and Coaches l'uUinin Sleeping Cars sad Coachi It has beeu n comfort to be aUu to ket requirements to JatktenvlHe. to Jacksonville. for beef and pork. find n friend In you," shu said. "When Dialog Con Serving AU Meals. Dining Cor inning AU Meals. In the afternoon, Mr. Hell will tell will your wife want to out to tho place Kentucky lambs should take occupy the houur "You wish to got" the man asked on tho Eastern market after which Lv. DaavllU 1H4SP.M. Mr. Warrener will tell how ho Is her, Af CHflMaUMQf t, i s , 930 A.M Oh I No S" her response came quick' breeding up his own flock of sheep. Ar. AjtowU . ... (C.T.) 11:3b A.M. ly, "I have Ihvii happy here. I never Mr. Miller will explain a method of Ar, ... ,tE.T.).,,,, 3:10 P.M. guested," Heiiule said slowly, wonder standardizing Kentucky spring Iambs, Ar. Jams S:M A.M. Ar. ClMrwstor Ingly, "that I had learned to love the while Mr, . 7:MAJM. Horlacher wil discus the Ar. RPstersstKt. IiMAJH. old house so much." management or loo ,hcep on ten ,. ., 7:M'A.M. j$flfa4swi. The owner eaiue quickly, and folded acres of Kentucky lard. Mr. Wil Ar. Strassts hi arms about her, "You never (C.TJ CeatralTtaM. (K.TJ bateraTtPM. guessed, my dear," he corrected, "that bur will address the farmer In the rusbnaa Sioepia Cats sod Coaeh to TsmHitt PsUfseuii (Via Tosbm) you had learned to loe a mere tuar doting lecture of the afternoon. aUraseta (Via Brsdaatoirn.) Following the lectures, the Ken n muclu Day by day, hoping, long Dkfea; Cars Barvkg All Mtals. tag, I read your sveret by my owu tucky Sheep Breeders' Association When wilt tuy wife be ready to couii will hold its annual meeting. The For tickets, sUffOai ear tstssmlfciis or ottur iaf sraaUea, issb toTieket Afaot or to her home) You, ouly, dear heart livestock shew, which will conclude U &.BUM. Mvtstaa rsssw- -r aassst. u bUsbMMjM MflM awMaWfltoflU su can answer that question: Kor It the program for sheep men, wilt bt ha taken strategy, you see, to tries held in the aTinlar. ms despotic rival your voice," The old ludy d mmmm.- wm rKffl TALKING DIHmachine Records. Own a HER VOICE By Cmptnuhi, MILDRCD WHITE. Meade Farmers And Wives Get New Points For Work Soils and crops, dairying, orcharding and family food problems are mi, w.ai.rs Nttixr urn. Latest tit mmm mmm mmm mmm mmm one eleven cigarettes j-n- . mu t.tm. g -- i v--- s. Qhnt Friendly Gentlemen Made to sSuitYourTute Ws ksvt for ytsrs caters' to the elzarctts uaoksri of America. Whk tsit (issriMce, w created One Eleven "1 1 1" "Mass to Suit Your Tail ." of tbs worWi Ant grsstttt dgtrtttt toticcot I -T- UHKISH. for Aroeu I VHCtfrlA. for HMatii I -B- UHLEY, for MtBowrwts Quit Laxativts, Purgis; Try - kom W Mssrt tbsta On Usvea th addreu of oar oMc. W art prosd of their taccsti. Have Ycu Tried Ticin? McRoberts Drug Store tx wlt Income Tax Facta. 111 FIFTH AV tnitil NINA Mrs. Dan East is ill with D. pneumon-Mr- s. T. Lunsford is ill at this writing. Mr. Hobcrt Mnlcar has returned from the ilerea Hospital. Mr. Glcnmorc Lunsford Is on the sick list this week. Mr. Dan East and Jessie Prathcr were in Richmond Friday. The little daughter of Mr. and Mr. Sydnle Baker i ill at this writing. Mr. and Mrs. Dee Wnrd spent Tuesday night with her sitter at this place. Miss Cora Fletcher spent last week with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Anderson. Miss Zilla Mae Humo spent lost week with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Anderson. Miss Dcssie Mao Spoonsmoro and brother, Denny, are spending a few Anderson. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Prather, Mr. and Mr. Charlie Creech spent 'Sunday with Mr. nnd Mrs. B. T. Lunsford. Lucille, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willie Anderson, has been ill with pneumonia but is, a little better at this writing. Mr and Mrs. Clayton Anderson and children were guests of Mrs. Anderson's parents Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Fletcher Sunday. Probably the most temperate of them all arc the bootleggers themselves. They can't afford to advertise their calling. A Farm Meet To Stress Production Of Sheep It's the easiest thing In the world to convince your wife that you are right. Just argue in the opposite direction until she commits herself. About this time each year we try to mention the vice president, if we remember his name. It is so easy to forget. BBHsBsaHHHH self-suppo- rt l:lSKT-ia- V wltsdthhdraunM I. $6.00 Pays for Both SUBSCRIBE FOR YOUR HOME PAPER THE CENTRAL AND RECORD at Lexington Florida ....... .... . . Florida .... . THE LOUISVILLE HERALD Kentucky's Greatest Newspaper SOUIlIEiWllULWiffSvmM Royal Palm io Special You Should Read The Louisville Herald A metropolitan daily paper that contains a complete telejrram and cable service covering the world. State news from correspondents in all parts of Kentucky. Tho Herald's local service gives all tho news of Louisvillo and suburbs. Society, Financial, Market and Sport pages, are in charge of the most reliable authorities on these special subjects. Does It mean anything to you to bo supplied with a daily newspaper that Interests every member of the family? Then it Is tho Louisville Herald you want in addition to your local paper. a If you also desire tho Sunday Herald add $2.50 to your remittance. , Order your subscription through ' Suwanee River Special ..fttmii.,,., nio k ........... . THE CENTRAL RECORD LANCASTER, KY. A. Th Cantral Record. Lancaster, Ky.. Thursday Jan 26, 922 1 IQIBBHB D1 An Invitation These arc the months when you have more or less time to kill. Later you will bo too busy to think of anything but crops. Now is an ideal time to look into the merits of the various contrivances for producing larger yields at less expense. WE INVITE YOU to spend an hour or two with us the next time you are in town. Wo want to show you in black and white just what others have done with the wonderful new farm implements nnd wo will be featuring this season. Experts say that there arc better days ahead for the farmers. We feel it we believe it. Talk it over with us and get in on the ground floor. We'll be glad to sec you ns often as you come. Come any day. mn-chin- Farmers! ery CONU BROS. "Live and Let Live Folks." DLJtJ BE The Centra Record Issued Weekly. DC $1.50 a Year. Payable la Advance. J. E. ROBINSON, Editor. 3. L .ELKIN, Local Editor and Mgr. ntercd at the Tost Office In Lan Mail catter, Ky., as Second-Clas- s Matter. that makes gang supremacy possible. They might learn a few les sons from their country cousins they are so prone to forget. Impertinent But Pertinent Any fool can ask questions, but it generally requires wis dom to answer them. For instance Why do we find fault with this town without advancing n remedy for the condition of which we complain? Why do we look upon others ns grasping when we are doing all we can to grab everything possible for ourselves? Why do we feel resentment toward more fa voted people while we perhaps feel ourselves? Why do we kick the dog out of our way and then expect it to refrain from biting us when we get in its wny? Why do wo stretch the truth in putting over a business deal and then roar when some other fellow hooka us in the same way? Why do we spread the faults of others while uing every endeavor to cover our own? Why 4o we consider other people's children "fresh" whflo the same faults in our own are generally looked upon as an early indication of a high order of intelligence? Why do we double up with mirth at the discomfiture of others nnd then become peeved when the joke is on us? Why do we so freely criticise our neighbors and resent their criticisms of us? Why are we always right and the others wrong? Of course, an answer to these questions would reflect upon the other fellow we could hardly expect it to be otherwise but why? r THE AMERICAN PRESS A&SOOATIOS Lucasler, Ky., Juwry 26, 1922 Rate, For Political Annoancemeata. For Precinct and City Offices.. 5.00 10.00 For County Offices For State and District Offices. .16.00 .10 For Calls, per line .10 For Cards, per line For all publications in the Interest of Individuals or expression of individual views, per 10 line .OS Obituaries, per line .... .. ...... . Chickens Come Home The people of our large cities arc themselves principally responsible for the wave of crime against which they are now protesting so vigorously. Their chickens arc coming home to roost. When respectable and law abiding people arc too engrossed in their private affairs to take time to r.ominate and elect their best men to office they are betraying themselves nnd others of their kind. The gang clement represents only a small porportion of the voting population of any city, yet year after year tney suc ceed in electing men to public office who are willing to tnke secret orders from the underworld. Why? Because rascality is organized. Respectability is not. Rascality gets out and rounds up every available vote at an election. Respectability waits for soma one else ta do it. The result is n foregone con elusion. The bad man dees not flour ish in the small town or rural community. Such places are not conductive to his health, or his liberty, or his life. The average country jury has a habit of administering a fair degree of justice in its verdicts and justice is the last thing the gangster wants. Then, too, the citizens of the smaller communities arc in the habit of electing public officials who arc not afraid to enforce the law ,men who do not consider politics and votes flrst, last and in between. Respectable people who are too lazy, indifferent or greedy to elect their best men to office should refrain from making a big noise when the gang gets control. It U only their own apathy Plenty Of Money Not Enough There is no lack of money in this country. Wo have an abundance all we need more than any other country on earth. But plenty of money is not enough. We need to hnve thnt money in circulation, building up crippled Industries, creating new ones, and providing employment for the Biirplus brain nnd hand power of the country. That would create renewed prosperity. When Senator I'enroso of Pennsylvania died n tidy sum in cash wns found in his safety deposit vault a little mutterl all the member took part. Kugenla Dunlap, President of the class, opened the program with a short talk. Hamilton Cox read the History of the class, which waa amus ing as well as interesting. Mary Miller Woods honored u with a piano solo. Kach membc of the class Impersonated one of the faculty. This waa done very cleverly. We and kept out of circulation In want tn congratulate the Juniors nnd hope they will come again soon. just that way. "Girls, beware of the hard boiled A billion dollnrs hidden No butcher is ever satisfied with poor meats for eggl He will get fresh." awny is of no earthly use to Last Thursday the Sophamore class his own table. He must have the very best any one as long as it remains held an election and the following H You eat tho jamc grades of meat that we cnt hidden. But brine thnt mon were elected : Margaret Klllott, Presiwhen you buy from us. If it Isn't good enough for ey out nnd put it 'nto circuln dent; Lucille Ilcaxley, Vice Presl-denus it isn't good enough for you. Kasle Conn, Secretary-Treasuretion and prosperity Immediate Good meat is not only good to tho taste, but it Ida Mae Sanders and Juantta ly takes on a now lease of life. is good for the system. Dunn, Historians. Wo have too much money We boys don't know how this Iluy meat from us. Hat meat that is good. in dark places, and not enough feminine arrangement will run, but we think that the most efficient of in the light. fleers have been elected and feet sure they arc capable of leading our We See big class through thia year of 1922. FRESH FISH AND OYSTERS The man with good eyes in The Juniors, Seniors. Sophamorcs his head sees many things if ami Frtshmen wilt take time about giving p program on each Tuesday he uses them. morning during Chapel period. The trouble with most of us, The Seniors and Juniors have al m.r. CTnaiu.n.!. though, is thnt we do not use ready given their program and they Commission ly given their liberty, usually under our eyes ns much as we should, were greatly enjoyed by nIL We Law ! suspension of sentence, and are plac or at least not in the right hope all will be ait successful as ed under the authoritative, helpful One of the seven legislative pro- oversight these have been. of a man or woman attach direction. posals made by the Kentucky Chi- ed to the court in the capacity of Psalm of Geometry Engrossed in our own bus! Govldren's Code Commission to the probation officer. My Geometry teacher, llehold! ness affairs, we are slow to ernor and General Assembly calls for "The greatest need of the Juvenile I shall not pass, note the things we could do to She leadeth me to expose my Ignor htc enactment of an adult probation courts in Kentucky is more and betlaw such as is now In effect in all but ter qualified probation officers. Sal- make this a better town. ance be'ore the clasa thirteen of the American states. arli.. nri. imtlrnK- - innilfnuati-- . Adult An opportunity to add to She maketh me to draw figure on "We have probation In the Juvenile properIy UH, u btUoni the board for my grade's sake. courts, and a slight approach to It' our bank nccount is grasped h f ,ucccfu, hteome though I study until midnight, in other courts," said Mlfs with avidity, and we are quick Ilea, Frances as Important and valuable a part of shall pain no Geometry ,for proposi Ingram, of Louisville, ehalrman of to cast around for others of its tlona bother me and orignals the Commission, in commenting on the correctional system In states lli kind. New York, .Massac husetta and New sorely trouble me; we still Jersey, as hare the state reformathe recommendation. But that which adds to the She preparcth puxxles beforo me In lack n real probation "Put system, for the presence of mine enemies; adults as well as children and pro tories. Judges can safely be encollective good is too often trusted with the pewer conferred by passed by. It is not seen be- - She giveth me a low mark; bation officers duly qualified are the the proposed adult probation law for My work runneth under . i t i"nu cause our minds nre centered Surely xeros and fours will follow mo Kentucky. The appointment of pro-ter"T ol ,uc" " The proposed act provides for, Ul,on 0(Tlcprl wouU l(1 , the upon individual gain to the all the days of my life, and I the appointment of probation officers! .. ..- practical exclusion of all else. hall dwell in the class of In any court in the discretion of the b the c of coun, Geometry forever. There are exceptions, of course, Judges and presenbe their powers j,. Their appointment In courta but they nre not sufficiently and duties. Many Judges in Ken handling family cases, such as Advice To Freshmen numerous to produce outstandLearr to chew your gum musical tucky have expressed thmselvrs a and divorce, .desertion being handicapped in their work by would secure the most important, ly and artistically. ing results. having at their disposal the ser- feature of the Always come in a little late to not domestic reAn official town ' booster class. It adds to your prominence. vices of probation officers. lations courts." wouldn't be a bad person to There la much misunderstanding Don't ever allow a teacher to talk hnve, even if it were necessary back to you. "Call her down" good as to the meaning of probation," Tanlac strengthen the nerves and to pay him a respectable sal the first time and she'll respect you Miss Ingram continued. "Probation brings back the normal state of is the method by which the commun health through its effect on the apary for using his eyes while in the future. Always speak loudly to every Seni ity, through Its courts, seeks to super- petite and nutrition of the body. ours arc closed. or grl you meet In the hall; she will vise, discipline, and reform offenders (It) Stormes Drug Store. without imprisoning them. It Is used appreciate the attention If the people who have taken Tan- And still, It Is possible the Leave all in the basement. especially for young or first offenders lac were to form a line of march in man thinks himself sharp. Don't try to make friends with the and others not hardened in vice or single file, this grand army would teachers. They will recognize you crime. Adults found guilty, or chil reach clear acroiM the American con- by your curia or lips. dren adjudged delinquent or in need READ WHAT "MICKIE" SAYS IN tinent from New York to San Fran of the care, protection or discipline THE UPPER LEFT HAND CORNER Miss Kobinson: "What's passing of the state, are, after investigation OF THE FRONT PACE. cisco nnd extend over 3,000 miles in in your mind, Claude?" to the Pacific Ocenn. Claude: "Lota." Stormed Drug Store. (It) Miss Robinson: "I guess they arc ROADS vacant lots." Miss Sexton: "George D., how many ribs have you?" Sufficient To George D. : "I don't know, I'm always so tickled, I never can count them." What the new Federal highway apProf. Iloyd: "A fool can ask more propriation to be expended under the questions than a wise man can direction of the ilureau of Public answer " Holds, United States Department of V. A.:"Thnt's why ao many of U J ; the taskof pel iurir.mg M Agriculture, will mean to the coun- us flunl. in exams." , a ntwc ettkw-iitl- ) , 'KgHn M' try is accurately gauged in n synopsis Can You Imagine r. lui! jnd more cconomKAlly !Ki prepared by the burenu, showing thej Homer Carrier making love? use to which the $275,000,000 preS3 r Washer h .1:. . Adclia Walker looking sad? viously appropriated by Congress has V. A. Lear without his lessons? tar l)jsi the earlt been put. Up to December 31st., '"i'tmA , ftmt,A'' 4 StsHe , Hattie Walton singing? I, Jj kspiraiiu-i- s of its Bvaken. Todo, tk.j- B1 $212,077,210 had been put to work iNesisawsSs of rand aad mUir . i&n ath f I ban otci are hrnmttr kx us puoaseaai. 2flH ' Mittie Dunn not hungry for candy? in projects cither entirely complete f" tj a , 0HjP P Margaret Herring with a shiny t or under construction. To match that amount the Statis appropriated nose? J(9BBi fit 4r... twmtti 1 mI Kb3 Virgil Gastinenu" looking happy? i i$uJtj $285,370,312, inuking a total of A mmm Lucille Stapp getting her Latin? 1497,450,558. Georgia Moore not talking? If placed end to end the road to HASELDEN BROS. Neither can I. be paid for by this money would encircle the earth at the Equator and Sam: "Did you ever take chloroextend as far from New York to form or ether?" San Francisco on the second lap. Walker: "No, who teaches It?" The total mileage of roads under conA Shift Play. struction nnd completed, tho departThe foot ball game was over, and ment's show, was approximately 0 miles. Of this mileage 0,555 before the parlor gates n maiden and miles was In projects entirely com- n man were lingering rather late. and" passe:, pleted. The balance of 17,445 miles They talked of print was in projects which were still un- things which were rather tame, 'till der construction but reported 00 Cupid put on his note guard and per cent complete October 3 1st. In butted In the game. He lined that those projects there was tho equiva- couple up then undo them toe the lent of 12,000 miles of completed mark. Soon he had them going with roads, so that the completed road to n scrimmage in the durk. As they date was more than 21,000 miles, sat there silent in their new found or nearly enough to encirclu the bliss; the man thought the scrimmage ought to end vith a kiss. Thereglobe. Prfor to 5 years ai;o tho Federal upon he tried one an umetueriah Government took no actlvo part In affair, but ho lost it on a fumble, the road construction of the country, and instead it hit the air. Tho next Today about one-haof ail roads he landed on her car, and the maid under construction are being aided did slyly say "You're penalized for e financially by the Federal Govern, holding. Jim, likewise for Fiercely he tried another, play." ment, and the construction is subject to inspection and approval of this time succeeding fine, fur ho made d a touchdown on that warm Federal engineers. line. As they sat there in silence, communing soul to ttoul, the parlor Give nature a chance. Take Tan-ladoor swung open and father kicked nature's own medicine. Stormes' Drug Store. a goal. (It) jb.uuu.uu. it was Lancaster School Notes. not In circulation, was not even Junior Program earning interest for the sena tor, was simply buried out of The Junior class gave a splendid sight nnd doing nobody any program In Chapel Tuesday morning oi oniy good. In which WE EAT GOOD If wo could open up the deposit vaults of the United States, and the old stockings, nnd the tin cans, nnd delve in to the other secret bidding plnces ,we would probably fin billions of dollnrs hoarded up MEAT We Sell You The Same Grades That We Eat. t; r; Things Don't Currey & Gulley. i'r Urges Adtllt Probation pii.. ! T. n. j.,, rt -- IMPROVED Encircle The Earth g , j ! Multi-Moto- in 1 U-i.- t 4MJ jttm s V - - PjL flnau MA 27,-00- lf off-sid- lis- -- 'lie five-yar- c, Th Central Record. Lancastei , Ky., Thursday, Jan 26 922 1 LANCASTER THE TOWN ENGLE'S THE PLACE Don't Forgot FRUITS, GROCERIES, CANDIES YOU ahvnys GET whnt you BUY. SIXTEEN OUNCES to tho POUND, 100 CENTS to the Mr. and Mrs. J. K, Hammond will entertain with a house party this week-en- d at their home "Htrnaley Hills Top" as a pretty courtesy for their daughter, Mao Charllno Idyl- wood and son, Colonel Hammond who Is attending school at Ilcrea College. Mr. Hammond will have n number of school friends for the party. U. S. APPROVES BIG LEAF LOAN 1,000,000 To Be On Burley Warehouse Receipts Ad-vanced Wc have some Nice Winter Hats BELOW COST. ALSO A FEW C $fi.r0 A BrUI 131. READ WHAT "MICKIE" SAYS IN THE UPPER LEFT HAND CORNER Ntmn and Hush Dress SIioch for men, S4.G0 and 'Snve Tho Dlffcrenco." Gossip About People vvv MtntU of lb W OF THE FRONT PAGE. In Mr. W. II. Cook, of Danville, was I,ancatcr Monday on business. Mis G.lnji byThM tut Wcrtiud Cnli mi In. Laura Dunn, of Lexington, is visiting Mist Helen Gullcy, on Danville avenue. Virginia and Held Kdwin Cromer, of East llernstad, aro visl ting Mr. Mary I.utr. Louise, Mr. H. C Hone nml son have been ut recent visitors in Danville. Mrsirs. It. It. Fox ami Virgil Ches-nwere Danville visitors Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Quite a number from here arc attending the opening of the pooled Fisher Gaines, of Lexington today. Danville, were in l.anrastcr Mon- tobacco market at day . Mrs. W. M .Smith has returned home after spending several days Mrs. John Scott and Mrs. W. II. with relatives and friends In Rich Hurton wrre visitors In Danville Tues- mond. day. Iligginbotham left Mrs. Kmma Miss Lora Urown was the weekWednesday for Ashevllle, North Car end guest of Misses Kmma and I.ula otina, where she will spend the re Smith. mainder of the winter. Mrs, J. K. Stormc has been a reMiss Joan Mount left last Monday cent guest of Mrs. Alfred Ilrcnt, In for Atlanta, where she will visit her Lexington. brother, Mr. John Mount and" Mrs. Mr. and Mrs. K. Prcscott Drown Mount for several weeks. and baby have been recent visitor Mr. Luther Gibbs gave a noon In Stanford. dinner the past week. An elegant Mis Carrie iloutden, of Danville, and delicious lx course inenu was is spending several dayr in Lancaster served About ei'jhl guests were present. with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Johnson Mr. J. W. Klmore and son, Mr. Wc arc glad to have a Spark back Neil Klmore were in Lexington Satur- Price, Jr., of Lancaster, weru Sun with us during the cold weather. day guests of Mr and Mrs. Taylor day on business. The High School has been rather llurdett on the Lexington pike. Currey is pendlng a Danvillu Messenger. tired when night comes, over having Mr. Arthusa week with her son, Mr. Theo Currey to stay in so much. Perhaps wc all Miss Mattie I.utx will learn to be good some day. returned last and Mrs. Currey. Sunday from London, where she had Irene and Jessie H. have been Mr. Kd Gaines has returned from been at the bedside of her sister, freezing their nrms off trying to show Sunday School Conven- who had tlje Ilnptist Just undergone an operation their new wrist watches. We nre tion in Louisville, and is improving. sorry to hear that Jessie B. broke and daughter. Mrs. Den Hughe hers last Sunday night. We have ndvnnce. Friends will regret to learn that Miss Delia Itlce. were visitors of Mis decided that she did it when she got A wedding of unusual Interest, Members of the committee pointed 'Mr. Fannie Farra is quite sick at owing Sue Sutton Sunday her arm out of place. She does that to tho popularity of both con out that the value of tobacco after her home on Stanford street, sufferquite often. trncting parties, was the marriage It had been rcdlried Is higher than be ing with acute bronchitis. She is Mr. Adolph Josph is In Cincinyesterday afternoon of Mis Fannie fort it has undergone that process The Jeircrson Literary Society nati purchasing spr'iur goods for the slightly Improved this morning. Friday who Dowden to Mr. Wilson Brandenburg, and that the increase in the market visited the Hamilton Joseph Mercantile Co. firm. gave an interesting program. Miss Iva Lee Smith left Wednes the happy event taking place in Lex- value should be considered with the Mr. and Mrs. Talton Kmbry Wheel-e- r, day for St. Louis, Indianapolis and ington, at the home of Rev. Kdwin. stipulation that 'he advance to be 's Association The of Danville, were visitors of Mr. Louisville to purchase spring goods son, minister of the Christian church made shall not exceed 50 per cent met Wednesday, Jan. ISth. Millinery shop, of that city. Miss Luclle Lackey of of tho market value. and Mrs. Den Wood Monday. for the Francis-Smit- h Mr. Long visited Miss Harberson's this city and Mr. Kdgnr Ilrandcnburg I The association will begin rcceir- Mrs. Francis will join her Monday. Dob sent him to see room Tite.vlny. E. L. Owsley h.vt returnrd Mr. of Paint Lick accompnning the couple !ing tobacco from the farmers on she whnt k'nd of a daughter-in-la' Mr. and Mrs. Joe Francis Price to Lexington and witnessed the cere- Thursday, January 2Gth., at Lexing from n visit to her daughter , Mrs. would make. W. It. Cook and Mr. Cook In Dan- have returned fror New York City mony. ton and on .Monday 30th., at the The High School gave a tacky sock' ville. and Washington City and will be at The wedding comes a quite a sur- oincr warenouses in me our icy dis Admission social Thursday night. home to their friends at Mr. and prise, for few around here knew that trict. Any tobacco that is not sold Miss Hammond, who Is attending was 2 cents for every number of Mrs. J.'C. Williams, on Richmond such Intentions wcrr in the minds of will be placed in warehouses and school t M. C. will arrive Saturday hose. Minnie East got the prize for 1 these popular young people. Miss warehouse receipts will be Issued on street to visit her parents, on the Richmond being the tackiest girl. Ethel Hay Dowden has a host of friends in Gar- j which tho loan of the War Finance road. nnd Earl Holmnn received tho prize visiting rard county, many of whom she made Corporation will be advanced to re- -' Miss Mar)' Noel, who for being the tackiest couple. Tho Adolph Joseph and little her sister, Mrs. James Woods, was in her canvass for the County Clerk- fund the Joans made to members of Mrs. door receipts were $11.00. called to Danville by the critical ship on the Democratic ticket last the association by country and city daughter, Doris Hose, have returned She is undoubtedly one hacks. from i weeks stay with relative in Illness of her aunt, Miss Snlllc Noel. November. We will never be really poor in She was accompanied home by Mrs. of the county' most popular and atAll members of the committee exLouisville. Organization of Kentucky poultry-me- n this country ns long as we have conWoods. tractive youni; ladies, having been pressed satisfaction over the result into county associations is going gress as an asset and allow them to Mis Maude Clark has returned born near Paint Lick and for sev- of the action of the War Finance forward rapidly in line with recent fix their own value. 11. Cox has received his Mr. 11. home after spending several days eral years sorved evidently In the Corporation. with her cousins, Misses Oracle and annual Now Ycar'a gift, which is a Peoples Hank in that city. There is "Approval of the application for a oranges from not a single person crato of grape fruit and Lucy Long. in Garrard coun- loan of $10,000,000 by the War Fin K F. Spear anil Sons, shipped from ty who will not wish for her all the ance Corporation to the Hurley To .Mrs. J. C. Hemphill, of Louisville, Eusti. Floridu, when) Mr. Woodford happiness that a long married life bacco Growers' Association ushers Mrs. McNees and 1'ttle son, Jack, of Spears is spending tho winter. may bring to her. The fortunate in a new epoch in the history of the Texas, arc guests of Mr and Mrs. Theo Currey, on Maple avenue. Mr. JclT Hammond, who spent sev- groom is one of the most prosperous tobacco industry in Kentucky," Mr. with Mr. and Mrs. J. K. and most progressive young farmers Dosker said. Mr Clinton Uastin and two young eral weeks "The War Finance Corporation di Hammond, on the Richmond road this in Garrard or Madison county and Is daughters, of Lancaster, are guests winter, will leave soon for a visit to financially equipped to care for his rectors plainly indicated that they of Mrs. Eugene Grubbs and family charming bride, whose heart and wetc In complete sympathy with the his son, Dr. Karl Hammond and wife, in Uell Court. Lexington Herald. he has been so fortunate to marketing plan and by In New York and will visit his daugh-te- r, hand agreeing to make the loan they have who is a win. Miss Mnyme Mis Hammond, The many friends of May their pathway through life done everything within their power Sebastian will sadly regret to hear student at Mr. Semple's school in be strewn with roses that shall never to assist tho tobacco grower of Ken her Illness at the hospital In Isli- New York and will go to Pusedlna, of ngton, and it is hoped that she will Calif., to visit his son, Dr. Steve fade, together with a long; life of tucky in a llnancial way." A BOTTLE OF Joy nnd happiness as they embark nmmon 1 and wife in the spri-- g. be well ngaln soon. upon the sen of matrimonial blls, is the wish of hundreds of their N friends in this and adjoining countle. On Thursday afternoon February WITH EVERY 2nd., nt the Woman's Club, Uev. William K. Hix, of the local Ilaptist PURCHASE of TOILET ARTICLES WHO? Sinclv poisons who hod church will have churge if the meetnet ineomo or Sl.OOO or more, or ing. It is hoped all the members of gross income of $5,000 or more. the club, old and new, will be presMarried couples who hail net income ent. More chairs will bo placed in of 12,000 or more ,or gross income the rooms so all may have a comfor I table seat. of $6,000 or more. READ THIS AD AND BE CONVINCED. 10th., 102:!, is WHKN: March The Woman' Club tret in business I Anal date for filing returns nnd mak- session Thursday afternoon nt the lb., ROUND STEAK, 20cU. lb. BEST STEAK, rooms on Lexington avenue. The ing lint payments. PERFECT PURE . BEST ROAST, 15ct. lb., CHOICE ROAST, 12 WHKUKT Collector of Internal club will serve the Chamber of BUTTERMILK . GOOD ROAST, lOct. lb. revenue for the district In which the banquet tomorrow night at WITCH HAZEL . person lives, or has his principal place the Court House. This afternoon! Best Peaberry Coffee, 2Scts. lb.; Good Bulk IScts. lb. will bo another business session, fo., of business. ROSE . Arbuckles, 25cts. lb.; Christmas Gift Coffee 45cts lb. HOW? Full directions on Form lowed by a report of the Federation GLYCERINE ; LaFayette Hotel Coffee, 40 cts. per pound. 1040A and Form 1040; as the law of Woman's club, which convened In ALMOND COCOA AH other nicnts anil ifrocories in accordance Lexington given by the Dittrict and regulations. I WHAT! Four per cent normal Governor, Mrs. J. E. Stormcs. tax on taxable income up to $4,000 America, wo arc told has annexed in excess of exemption. Eight per cent normal tax on balance of tax- tho gold supply of the world. Hut able Income. Sur-ta- x from 1 per at that we appear to have slipped a FIRST THOUGHT IN DRUGS cent to 05 per cent on net Incomes cog. We have still to collect the over 15,000 for the year 1921. silver and copper. Parent-Teacher' w ' Mis Katie llamrs tertained Wednesday afternoon at her home on Maple avenue In honor The of Mrs. Joe Francis Price. TOBACCO TO MOVE SOON. home was beautifully decorated with A depottcil plant nnd cut flower. Washington, Jan. 19, Application! licious salad course was served. of the Hurley Tobacco Growers' Co Alxiut thirty guests enjoyed the operative Association for a loin of charming nnd delightful nlTalr. ft 0,000,000 to flnano the holding Mr. Myrinda Fisher, of Harbours- - of crop was approved this afternoon vllle, and Miss Florence Hammond, by the War Finance Corporation. The Hoard's action terminated a of Plneville, will return to their home Wednesday after spending a conference today between the board month with Mr. ami Mm. II. I 1 1 Ig- members and five Kentuckians repnite on the Richmond rotd. Mrs. resenting the association of KenFisher nnd Miss Hammond have been tucky banker. Tho committee, which recipient of a number of social cour- was introduced to th- - officials by Representative James Campbell Can-tri- ll tesies during their visit t, of tho Seventh .Kentucky Mis Helen Gultey entertained with was headed by Hush W. Allin a dance Tuesday evening at her home of Harrodiburg, vice president of the on Danville avenue, In honor of her association. O'.hcr members of the Dunn. house guests, Mis committee were; The home was decorated with potte'd R. M. Dean, president of the Louis, plant and dellciou refreshment vllle National Hanking Company; II. were served. The alfair proved a M. Dosker, vice president of the Navery charming nnd enjoyable one. tional Hank of Kentucky, who repreguests were pres- sented the bankers of Louisville; J. About twenty-fiv- e ent. It. Downing, vice president of the Ilnnk of Louisville, Mr. nnd Mrs. George Saunders, of Citizens-Unio- n Kvansvillr, Ind., who have been and John llucklcy of Lexington, asguests of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wheritt, sistant director of warehouses of the for a few days returned to their home association. Following t'te announcement of yesterday, Mrs. Saunders, before her marriage a few week ago, was the approval of the . application, Mis Winnie Wheritt, of thi city, F.ugcne Meyer, Jr., mmscing direcwell remembered by many here. She tor of the War Finance Corporation, ha made her home in Kvansville for announced that he woutd write James C. Stone of Lexington president of the past live years. the association, formally approving Little Mioses Hester Pauline Patra, the transaction. Hetty Jean Arline and Ulma Seales Mr. Meyer made it known that the Hammond were honored with a din War Finance Corporation is ready ner which Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Ham to make advances to the association, mond iriive Saturday evening nt their in an aggregate amount not exceed country home "Ilernsley Hills Top." ing resenting tobacco in such amount The rooms were decorated with pink that the advance doe not exceed roses and narcissi and the table had 50 per cent of the market value of a silvrr basket tilled with pink rose the tobacco. buds. The mint and the candles He pointed out further that it is were in silver candelabra, carrying the understanding of the board that out the color motif. M isles Ham the financing of the tobacco before mond' gurt included n few of their it ha been redricd will be handled close-- friends. by local banks and that only redricd tobacco will bu submitted ns colloter nl to the War Finance Corporation's Dowden-Brandenburg. Dirkerson en Childrens Hats, very Cheap FRAINCIS-SMIT- H Seed Bed Precautions development of the poultry Industry in the State, according to J. It. Smith, the College extension poultryman Prevent Leaf Diseases Careful attention to seed, canvass es, soil and manure has been em phasized by W. D. Vnllcnu, plant pathologist at the Kentucky Agricultural Experiment Station In his suggestion to Kentucky farmers for the control of serious tobneco diseases during the coming year. All elforts to control the diseases, in cluding wildfire and angular leaf spot, should start at the seed bed since practically all outbreaks dur ing the past years have been traced to this source, according to Mr. Vnl lcnu. Seed treatment promises to bo a method of rendering seed disease free before planting. The use of bichloride of mercury is recommend ed in preference to formaldehyde as the latter resulted In some injury last year when the seed wns not thoroly washid. The seed should be soaked for fifteen minute in a solu tion mf.de up of one part of bi chloride and 1,000 parts water after which it should be washed thoroughly in several changes of clean water. Metal containers should not be used in the soaking process. The seed may be dried quickly if placed in n small cheesecloth bag and swung around at arm's length several times to remove surplus water and then spread in a thin layer. It is important that seed be treated even though it has been obtained from a field which seemed to be free from disease the previous year, the suggestions po'nt out. Planting seed that is four or five years old has not proved an advantage in controlling the diseases. In order to prevent infection, it Is advisable to use new canvass. In cases where it is necessary to use old canvass, this should be boiled for three hours or longer in order to destroy any disease present. In all cases, the plant beds hould be shown on fresh land. Care also should be taken to see that the bed is not subject to drainago from other places nnd especially fields where In fected tobacco grew tho previous year. Using organic manures such as stable or chicken manure, may result in infection of the bed with the No harm should diseases. result from using inorganic fertilizers. Dis-tric- Tnylor nnd Todd of Agriculture counties arc the two most recent ones in which organizations have been The State now has 31 formed. county associations organized to promote the industry Officers of the Tnylor county Har-rc- d Plymouth Hock Association, which has 20 charter members arc: President, Mr. Herbert Smith; Vice President, Mr. Clara Hole and Secretary-treasurer, Mr. Harry W. II. Stinson has been elected president of the Todd County White Wyandotte Association which has 20 Other officers chnrtcr member. Walter Murray; arc: secretary-treasureMrs. Hnrry W.I-kinnd assistant secretary Huby Wilkins. This association already has an order for 3,000 hatching eggs to be sent to Alabama. Members of both associations will strive for quality of product, according to Mr. Smith. F.ach member will have an individual stamp bearing his name which will be used to stamp tho eggs In order that the purchaser may know their origin. Vice-presider, it Buckeye High School Notes iru Kentucky Poultrymen Continue To Organize a FREE! FREE! ik-ssi- u FREE! 75c Club Notes HAUT-TO- PERFUME EEDUCE H. 25ct. C. L. l-- Income Tax In Nutshell 50c BY TRADING WITH US SPECIAL Armour's Toilet Soap iC Com-nier- Scott 1 & Ruble Phoic 206. Public Squire. Stormes Drug Store. wxHxmHnmmmmmmtxH Th Central R.cordLancat.r, Ky. Thursday, Jan 20 1922. TOBACCO SEED Kelley's Improved Standing Up Burley The seed that produces the tobacco that has brought the best price on the Kentucky markets for the last twenty-fiv- e years. Good, home grown, hand elenn-c- d PRICE $2.00 PER OUNCE. seed, Send check or money order to STOCK SNEEZE WEED KILLS SHEEP Plant Smith Impracticable of Eradl cation and Gtockmtn Art Warned to Avoid It. Unlit I LIVt r th. r BIG DECREASE In Price Of Kentucky Farm Products $e,eee,oee.oo less than me, A decrease of approximately or about 40 per cent, shown in the value of Kentucky far mer'a principal crops In 1021 com pared to 1020, In the annual sum 1 $90,-803,00- 0, MONEY TO LOAN on flood city property, ray back or weekly or monthly Installments. The Lancaster Building & Loan ASSOCIATION. B. L,. KELLEY 9k R. F. D. NO. 1, LANCASTER, KY. SONS rrrirl A Member Burley Marketing Association. Early Hatched Pullets Are Record Egg Layers Practically every hen raised on the College of Agriculture farm that has produced 200 or more eggs in a year has been hatched before April 20th., poultrymen at the institution are pointing out to Kentucky farmers in emphasizing the importance of enrly hatching. Farmers who keep ose fowls should set eggs to hatch' March lit. and get out as many chickens as possible before general-purp- April 15th., the poultrymen say, The Importance of early hntchlng is further emphasized by result of and experiment with enrly and late hatched pullet. A group of Leg horn pullets hatched April 20th, started laying the first of November and were maintaining a 10 per cent production by Christmas, whereas those hatched June 13th did not tart laying until after Christmas and were not up to a 10 per cent production until tho first of February. Forty per cent production Is equal to a production of 40 eggs a day fiom 100 hens. blesome In L'tnh. Colorado, Arlxonn and New Mexico and In the eastern half of southern California, a ell as plant poisonous to sheep on the ranges, and for which no prnctlrnt method has liwn discovered elthrr for eradication or fur curt of the resulting In n rccrnt buldisease. Is letin of the t'nltcd States. IVpnrtmrnt of Agriculture. The weed Is mot trou- Suit. Acrltuitar..) rrtmM De a Rood Oxy-Acelyle- nc g lie a Good Welder Automobile v. Mechanic Good Positions Good l'nv We Train You Quickly und tavcrarrrsrs BflBMBM Thoroughly in Uur shops New Day and Sight Classes Start inj; Now Writ InranllsMr FW lull l.f.rirsll.r Y. M. C. A. AUTO SCHOOL LOUISVILLE, KENTUCKY CARTERSVILLE Mrs. Pearl Davis this writing. Is LOYD Mrs. L. L. Matthew is on the sick list at this writing. Mrs. Fred Snyder spent Sunday Mr. Robert Wilson is very low with with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ray. appendicitis. J .T. Walker spent Saturday night Mr. and Mrs. A. It. Carter were with Mr. and Mrs. Mllcy Walker. visitors at Berea Wednesday. Mrs. Marshall Ray spent the day The little son of Mr. Homer Highwith Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ray Thurs land is very sick with Dyptheria. day. Mrs. It. C. Boian and Mrs. Dora Miss Nannie Sanders is spending Davis visited Mrs. Rosa Shaw Fria few days with her sister, Mr. Wra. day. S. Ray. very sick at Wyoming. It was first reported to the department In 1P03 tluit a mysterious disease, characterized hy vomiting, wasting away, and dentil, was attacking sheep In Utah. The disease was at Orst attributed to Zygadcnua (death camas), hut several years later de partinent botanist observed that sncrie weed was usually found on rn tiers occupied by the affected sheep. Rubeuent exerliiients covering live year fastened responsibility uMn the sneeze weed. No effective remedy ha been found, nn J sheep which do not die retnln symptoms as long a two or three years. The weed Is a strong perennial, trowing to a height f one to three feet, with one or several stems. The plant, when loung. Is often hairy or woolly, particularly the stems. There may lie one or several flower heads, which are two to three Inches broad with ray flower of an orange color. The seeds are numerous and hairy The plant occurs at elevations of WS0 to 12.000 feet. Its lient lialiltat Is on sunny sIom of the Southern spruce 'A belt In moist and In Krom the color of the flowers It l sometimes mlled "yellow wtwit." nnd scattered areas In eastern and westNevada, southeastern Oregon, southeastern Mnlm and northwestern In ern Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Stinette, Mr. Mrs. N'cwt Sanders spent a few and Mrs. Robert Shaw were guests day with her daughter. Mrs. Wm. S, of Mr. and Mrs. Hamp McQuery Ray, who is ill, but is improving. Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Matthew en Mr. Morris Calico Is at home on tertained Mr. and Mrs. Kirby Tester a fullough from Somerset, where he and sons, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. S. Ray has been under treatment by the and baby, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. government doctors for tuberculosis.! Hobcrt Simpson Monday night. WHICH DAILY PAPER? A Question That Is Quickly and Readily Answered. The Sntszs Wasd. Courier-Journ- al Largest Morning Circulation of Any Kentucky Newspaper Enjoys a nation-wid- e prestige and reputation. It is essentially a newspaper, intent upon giving news matter first consideration. Maintains its own news bureaus at Washington And Frankfort. Member of the Associated Press. important legislation coming before Congress With and Kentucky General Assembly in 1922, Tho Couricr-journis the dally newspaper you will ul aut some stockmen call It sunflower, but ST0SCJ If you want to feet bully just con lo Utah It I most commonly known a into, sooiurts TMii4oe4rM star msv vince yourself that, the cost of living sneeze weed. tonus Sisuutasra., crj.i.n. AruT, 1 coming down. It work fine. The weed seeras Impracticable of Digging out cost about eradication. Even the blackest cloud has its HQ an acre and cutting with a scytho Department (Uy P. C. Dugan, State Sanitary crystal lining. Soon sow we will be only stimulate growth. paying it to the ite man Instead. scientist, therefore, see the only re Engineer.) lief In acquainting stockmen with the The necessary sire of the clttorn appearance and character of the plant and warning them to keep their sheep will depend on tho amount of water away from InfeMed areas. used by tho family, the annual rain fall in tho locality and the miu of Ills Ml mary of acreage, production and farm value of crops, Issued by the Tres. J. E. ROBINSON, resident Wm. S. HOPPER, Sec't, U. S. Hureau of Markets A Crops with State Estimates In Commissioner of Agriculture W. C Hannn. The total farm value of the When we elect a senator or a conOfchief crops, Including apples, peach gressman we should ship him off to es and pears, was $137,300,000 In Washington and forget about him. Check On In 1021 compared to $228,2C4,000 Honors, then, would be even. 1020, altho the acreage of fourteen principal field crops, not Including orchards, was 6.791,000 acres In Lexington, Ky., With the timber 1021, or 4 per cent less than the shortage situation growing more seri0,034,000 acres of those crops In Law ous each year, owners of much cheap 1020. Money to loan on farms. Tobacco was the state' most valu land In Kentucky are finding the methList your farm for sale privable crop In 1021, being worth 50,. woodland pasture a promising 485,000 compared to $71,400,000 in od of developing their property, ately or at auction. agro 1020. The state's total tobacco according to Ralph Kenney, an Office ever J. W. Smith' Store. acreage In 1021 was 385,000 acres nomist at the College of Agriculture, who I developing this project among which produced 326,710,000 pounds, Development Ml. S. of which about 221,009 acres, (100,- farmers of the State. of woodland pastures on newly clear171,000 pounds) burley. In wa 1920, the state's tobacco acreage ed land or land laid out to rest HATFIELD prove profitable since soli of was about 500,000 acres which pro should this type is usually too poor or not DENTIST duced 470,000,000 pounds, of which crop, accord OsTUe over The Camrst Saab. about 298,000 acres w.as burley suited for a cultivated ing to Mr. Kenney. which produced approximately 205,- Office S. RssUaate 37. Kentucky already Is dotted with Pbsaat 181,000 pounds. LANCASTER, Other crop values KENTUCKY. many woodland pastures, some of are: Corn, 1921, $45,183,000; 1020, which have been developed during $83,383,000; hay of all kinds, 1021, the past 30 years while others have 1920, $17,377,000; $28,087,000; wheat, 1921, $7,291,000, 1920, $11, been In existence for two generations more. The central bluegrass reg450,000; Irish potatoes 1921, $0,- - or Exclusivi. ion of th State originally was de 221,000, 1920, $8,405,000; sorghum veloped a an immense woodland sirup, 1921, $2,038,000 1020, $5r pasture while Christian county at 184,000; oat. 1921, $2,072,000, the present time has walnut pastures DANVILLE, KENTUCKY. 1920, $4,803,000; sweet potatoes. of from 10 to 30 acres with 40 to 1921, $2,153,000, 1920, $2,835,000. Ob pewit Gilcher Hotel. 60 trees, 2S to 30 years old, to the Office lioskrs le 12 sad I to S smb. Wlnt.r Wheat acre, according toMr. Kenney. The acreage of winter wheat sown Many farms in all 'imrstoue sec In Kentucky In the fall of 1921 is tions of the Slate have small patches estimated at 070,000 acres comparof three to five acres of locuit trees ed to 057,000 acre! sown In the fall usually grown on rocky spots of the of 1020, while the condition of the farm. In many cases the developFUNERAL DIRECTOR crop when it went Into winter Dec ment of the tree has made the rocky Office Over National Dank. 95 per cent of normal 1st., 1921, was spots among the most valuable on the compared to 84 per cent- - Tho total IRetldenc I'hone X Office Phone 27 acreage of winter wheat sown In the farm. LANCASTER, KY. In other sections of the State, United States in the fall of 1921 groves of white- oak trees two and! Is estimated at 44,293,000 acres, or three feet in diameter may be 98.8 per cent of the acreage sown found. Poor soli of other counties In the fall of 1020. The condition are being utilized far the growing of of the United States winter wheat solid beech groves .according VETEItMARMN. to Mr, crop Dec. 1st., 1921, was 70 per cent Kenney. Call Aa.war.d Promptly Dsjr f of normal compared to 87.9 per cent Rough land, which is usually clear average Dec. 1, 1920, and a Nlfkt. Phona 317 ed of trees, seeded to a cultivated on Dec. of 89 per cent. KENTUCKY crop and then seeded to grass and LANCASTER laid out to rest Indefinitely a a last rusort to make it productive, can be' developed rapidly into woodland pas JOBtWHlTEtCsV ture worth $50 an acre and, in a lOUISVHXt. KV fuw years, timber worth much more. bituw4 is ten Coats and sheep can be used In the LSkaral iniiiawl IMS VahM Pas arsuajsBiBHjajsSPF clearing work necessary o that af man labor will b necessary to Raw Firs cut undesirable tree. Gnu and Japan clover seed scattered on the For TWiw Gcnarst Ions .1 I unbroken soil will n&rout although it B HaveMacCMId-BiMENGLISH V Caster By Using may be necessity to burn leave If the carpet of them la thick enough to USE prevent the seeds from reaching the JOSEPHINE TUXCK BAKER, Editor soil. Ikmht.. Woodland Pastures Timber fer Shortage Green Clay Walker And Real Estate J.J. Byrne Opttmttrist J. A. Beozlev - Or. Printus Walker' ar ttlsffW XPEC17 MOTHER! lit-U- CORRECT HOW TO IT A Monthly Magazine $2.58 PER YEAR to Send 10 Cento for Sample Cony Correct EncBah Publishing Co. EVANSTON. ILLINOIS. Cittern Water need. By special arrangement we are now able to offer L THE DAILY COURIER-JOURNA- AND THE CENTRAL RECORD Both One Year by Mail, For Only $6.00 This offer applies to renewals as well as now subscriptions, but only to people living in Kentucky, Tennessee or Indiana. New subscription may, If desired, start at a later date, and renewal will dato from expiration of present one. If you prefer an evening newspaper, you may substitute The Loubvlllo Times for The Seed or bring your order Courier-Journa- l. to tho office of CENTRAL RECORD in COST OF PORK PRODUCTION the contributing roof area. Gener ally speaking-- , in this State a cistern Records Easily Kspt Will Show Brstdsr should hold about two months' supply If HI Profit Is a Fair Ons, of water. or th Ravers. Tho cistern may be built of con crete or cemented brick but in eithIt Is nossIMe to determine liofore not case it must be water-tigh- t, protlt or loss. It Is necessary to know er only to prevent the loss of the stor the cost of production. Investigations ed water, but to prevent tho entrance of fnnn cost of pork, na,le "T t Unlverstty of Minnesota, gave the fol- of ground water. If the cistern Is lowing result for 100' pounds of built of concrete and tho surruand salnhle hog: ing suit I loose and exerts a decid Feed, WJI poumH: laltor, man, ,2 cd pressure on the walls, the latter hours; lalMir, horse, & hour; rush ex- should be reinforced close to the pense, 7.4 cent ; general expense, 12.0 surface. cent; Interest. .00 cent. Iloofs, particularly shingle roof, The only Items of cost that are not accounted for are shelter nnd equip- collect much dust and dirt from the ment. For hogs fattened In the fall roads, and gutters and eave troughs nnd nold In the early winter, tms are often filled with leave, dirt and . miiii iw ii small bird droppings. It Is extremely Imi u n timnle matter to determine portant that a switch and bypass be uy the cost of pork production provided on the rain water pipe so local value to the amount of that, at tho beginning of rains, the feed ami Isnor requirou. wenrrni r general labor not dt filth from tho roof may be drained to cover 'pens the outside before any rain water I rectly connected with hog feeding. admitted to the cistern. In addition to keeping out the SHELTER FOR COLTS WINTER Orst washings from the roof, It is Open 8hsd I Not Dtslrsbls as FtJ advisable to construct a small Alter. This filter is placed outside the cisla Utlllsset Mostly to Combat Cold Wsathsr. tern and is a brick or concrete box containing gravel, sand and char An open shed Is not desirable for coal, the water pawing through it con, u uiey before entering the cistern winter shelter for the in use feed tsilnly to combat To protect further the user of the cold weather and other condition of lime one which could be overcome ty better water, hypochlorite quarters, they wtil be stunted and ounce to 5,000 gallons of water handicapped, to say nothing of hiucI. should be put In the cistern at fro of Um prollts beta takes up la feed quest Interval. iii-msui-plyi- KkVduroeM.Be.l4B CONN and CONN Th Central Record. Lancaster, Ky. Thursday. Jan 26. 1922 Clear and BeautifuMTour BodyPlump! .S-SMakesS- TIGHT WINDOWS kin SAVE COAL BILL To Keep Home Comfortable It WIN Be Found That Stopping Up WHY DO THEY LIKE THIS MAN? "BRED IN las OLD KENTUCKY" purebred. E s?n It Is Because He Has The Life And Energy Replace your scrub and grade sires with good AmutM Rsralts from Incrsas f Wood C.Hil S.3.3.s.s tkmU Mooj-CHBi.itd- r. Join the "Better Sire, Better Stock" campaign. What about this trio of herd boars? iv mfi normal, your ft.t, to lh(iimm 7vur natural tonutUut plumpnra which It shouM I ull.lcr, R. H. B.7 You don't have to change your itlet, or Ileum out tns runw.work tnrortta atwut fat in fouls, or use new fa J trratrnfnln. or anrlhln of Iho Kln.l. Taka H. H. H. Your akin will clear up remarkably; your romplfalon will tm Ilka a your llpa ruiMr, your clear, your neck and chnki will fill out. the . . ran da In AUo H. H. H. tielnic ona ofyour most Thl (haw. what . . Ivwerful ikla tills aat yaar ttmka, MiMrnlac eruptions, pimples, bkitchra. Mack cne. uiaappear. ju iry n. year eyea.elela( aar .Via. Uimu, you'll aea. H. 8. H. la aoM at all drug yeaea la aapaaaac tlrkaea ff at aUa In twu alaea. Tns yaar fatal la Uia mora economical. i. n-l- rfl roil know that your tnn of nh N Oun almnat rntlrrlf to lha smalt In rmmtr of lloolTrll.you your Moo.II up Do rou know ifur iviiuiv That Red Blood Gives He has n good color. He Is strong and virile, and looks it. He is good He laughr easily. In humored. short, he I "full of life" which is simply another way of saying he Is full of red blood. If you are weak n and nervous, don t nnd sleep very well nnd have n poor appetite go to your dri'rgi't nnd buy a few bottles of Gude'j and take it for n few week at meal'tlmc. See how It will build you up by giving you plenty of good blood. Don't drag around half sick nnd half well. Get somo "pep" In- to you by taking Sold in both liquid and tablet form. Advertisement. run-dowPcpto-Man-gIcptt-Manga- Cracks Hc'ps Greatly. DAYS chnmpion. KING PILOT NO. 457,531, by the Pilot, the world' "KENTUCKY RANGER," sired by the largest bonr in the world. "KENTUCKY CHECKERS," if. your move. that ran build LEAKAGE DIG ON WINDY Ordinary CATTLE We own more BLACK-CABLACK-CA- P P black-cap- s CATTLE than any herd In CATTLE Kentucky. Stripping Felt Wcathir Htlp to Kp Out Cold Air and Riducts Futl Cost Also Ketps Out Dirt and Smoke. ky th ml Young 'f ROYALTY NO. 253,797 AND GARRARD NO. 283,601, "Herd Built." stock cither sex for sole at nil times. Visitors always welcome. ". ior. irrpr4 Farm And Home News From Over Kentucky Increased attendance ami Interest are making communily club meeting In McLean county a successful factor in promoting the Unci of work being carried on by farm men and women of that ilittrlct, according to a report of County Agent It. 11 Ford. Farm boy and glrlt nf Pulaski county who are member of the Junl. or agricultural club are learning to Identify weed seeds commonly found in clover In their effort to become good farmer. In one week, more than 70 youngitcr were taught to identify the moit troublesome wrrda, according to County Agent W. C. Wilson. Htxppliig up crocks n round dnur and window . nn Important factor In cut-tidown I lii-- mat bill and keeping the room mmfortnUo, according to Kami-er- a Itulletln 1101, Operating a Home Heating Plant, published by the Untied poultry association recently had a Agriculture for an order of 1,000 hatching Slate lVcpnrtnient I nfconsumed In a Mire fuel lunrlalily egg from an Illinois firm. Iioiim nllli nely filled window tlinn Farm boy In Henderson county In urn where the crnrk are protected,who arc members of lhi junior pig tn the wlndwiird rtnn nf some Iioumclub are making rapid progress in im pnrtlrtilnrlv nli! windy dv their work as producer of pork, ac cording to a report of County Agent J . jiamn. mey are expecting if, to make this a record year in the Ar1altr,) L'nlt.4 ! rpartmtat Urf Dixie StockAMON,Farms. SANDERS BROS. & PROP. LANCASTER, KY. st MARKSBURY nt O'Hcorn brothers sold 24 shoots 8 cents per lb. Mr. and Mrs. Shearln, of the Junc tion came over and spent the day with Mr. nnd Mrs. Ernest Gosney Sunday. will Mr. Ted Eugene Thompson begin todny a short term of school at Rice Academy, succeeding Mist Ida Speake. Messrs. Ed Clark, Wm. Blanks and little Miss Louise Gosney were on the tick list last week but are very much improved. Mr. Let. Clark, of Lexington, who here re has been visiting relative turned Friday. He was accompanied home by Mr. Robt. Clark for a short visit. The B. Y. P. U. held n very in 1- -2 Plant Supply Big Factor In Tobacco Crop Success Success In growing a good crop of tobacco depends largely upon having plenty of healthy, stocky plants to set the crop ac the most favorable time, specialists on the crop say. Included among the requirements for such plants arc In application of commercial fertilixer for the plant a bed composed of rich, fresh soil, thorough sterilization of the bed, and early seeding, according to h. J Kinney, tobacco specialist at the Kentucky Agricultural Kxpcrimcnt station. "Two pounds for 30 feet of bed nine feet wide or two pounds for each square rod of tho bed of a fer tilizcr analyzing about three per cent nitrogen, eight per cent phosphoric acid and three per cent potash makes a satisfactory application, "Mr. Kin ney said." The fertilizer may be ap. plied after the bed is burned and should be raked Into the soil thorough ly. In case the plants do not seem to be growing well ,it has been found that an additional fertilization with nitrate of soda produces satisfactory results. Ten pound rf the nitrate should be dissolved in a barrel of water and about five pallon of thl mixture applied to each 200 square feet of the bed. It I a good plan to follow the application of the nitrate with clear water a the imall plants may be injured by the solution (ticking to the leaves. "In sections of Western Kentucky, the favorite place for making the bed It in a small clearing in the woodland. An old fence row frc quently Is used or a food piece of heavy sod land where no new land is available. In the White Hurley sec tion of the Stab', most bed are made on old blue crass sod land. "Thorough sterilization of tho plant bed to kill weed seeds Is an important step In securing strong plants. A better method of steriliz Ing than burning and one which does net require the use of wood is steam sterilization. This it practiced quite extensively in parts of Western Ken tucky and is gaining favor In the Hurley section. Sterilization of the beds is best dona in the spring. "The beds should be seeded just as early In the spring as the ground can be worked. In many seasons, It Is possible to sow the seed in February. 100 A level teaspoonful of each square feet of bed will give a thick enough stand and Insure strong, healthy plants." Partners who wish detailed infor mation concerning tho experiences of the station In managing tobacco plant beds may secure it by writing the station at Lexington. bc-d- , Plans are being made to distribute letting of rgr for hatching to Henderson county farmer during the coming spring in connection with the poultry standardisation campaign being carried on by the College of Agriculture, according to a report of County Agent I). W Martin. A a result of the work done In the county during the pat year, the local 1,000 history of the club. Livingston county farmer who arc with County Agent Pace are planning to give special attention to the development of their farm poultry flocks during the com Ing year, according to a report from the county. Considerable work in the better housing and feeding of the flocks and the elimination of the low producing hen by mean of culling are being planned. Farmer and their wive In Mar hall and Hopkini county arc to talk over various problem of their farm and home in two short course plan ned by the College of Agriculture at Lexington to be held Jan. 2Gth-an- d -- 7th., at llenton and Hanson respectively. -C. teresting meeting nt the parsonage last Thursday evening, led by Mr. Homer Rice. The Union received five members, namely: Mr. Ernest Gosney, Miss Burdctte Poyn-tc- r, Mrs. Lewis Thompson, Mrs. Jns, Turner, Miss Susan K. Sutton. Tho last three named, who were honorary members were received that evening as active members. After adjournment Mr. Thompson conducted a course of Blblo study. Cupid is as old as the history of ever young. The fellow who ifvct up to his reputation often finds it difficult to live it down. The girls have one great advantage in wearing their hair down over their ears. They can get by without washing them to often. man, yet he Is W. 0. RIGNEY W. B. DICKERSON W. 6. RIGNEY OfflcelPhune 18. & CO. SAVE MONEY WHEN YOUNG com-fartab- Dairy Cow Bred Now Return More Profits leakage about window and door framing will no so creat that the rooms can not be heated to n comfortable tMnjKTBture, even by forcing the fur nace to Its ll Cracks Let In Much Air. Hcht'Otllng windows, sax the bulletin, are essential If leakage Itmr are to be kept down. Ordinary felt wealher stripping help to reduce tbl still loss. Metal weather stripping better nnd old ninterinlly In Having fuel. Tests )inve deinonstrutetl that It I jMMlnle, by the use of metal weathOF IJVNCASTER. er stripping, to nature by 88 per cent crnrk the leakage through a S. C. DENNY, Cashier. blowing IS miles an when the wind hour and by K1 per rent with a wind. The condition of thewlmkwn In a building, whether tight, lrio4 or Just loot enough to rattle play a very lniNrtant pnrt not only In the; comfort beneficial effects of the green food. derlreO from a heating plant but more In this wny, the production of the noticeably In the unnuul root of oHrn cow that freshens In the fall or win tlon. Sullnble metal weather stripping fnuenlly reduces by IS to 3ft jkt cent ter is stimulated twice each year. Of 13,148 cows tested in various Other advantage of having some the radlallun required.Hlndow leakage The pretention of part of the United States, those that of the cows freshen in the fall and menn n "nvliip of bent nnd a leenlnc freshened In Scptembr October and winter months which the specialists lr Young men who would enter the decline of life In circumstance should bejr'n to save now. The approved modern methoj of saving Is a savings account In the home bank. This bank Invites young men and young women to Join its family of savings depositors. One dollar opens a saving account, and any lum may be deposited thereafter. limit-Sma1 "ENJOY IT IN AFTER LIFE Makt Windows ltjnt With Wsatntr Stripping. Funeral Directors and Embalmers Residence Phone S3. Lancaster, GUNNS CHAPEL Kentucky. High School building and tpent a very enjoyable evening ( THE NATIONAL BANK Honor Roll Bonk 1 Capital $50,000. Surplus $50,000. e November produced 14 per cent more milk and buttcrfat and 7.7 per cent more net profit above feed cost freshened in the than those thn asspring, according to sociation results cited by dairymen at the College of Agriculture In pointing out to Kentucky farmers the advantages of having cows freshen in the winter. Animals bred In Jan. uary and February will freshen in October and N'ovembet respectively. The cow that freshen in the fall or winter Is stimulated In production even though she- Is fed on dry because It is the beginning of her lactation period, V. S. Anderson, one of the college dairymen, said. Her ptoductlon will decrease gradually as the winter goes on but when turned on pasture she will bo stimulated to greater production because of the cow-testln- g - have pointed out follow: The greatest yield of milk and butterfat Is obtained during the fall and winter when dairy products arc highest and In greatest demand. The cow are dry during the hot, late, summrr season when flies are bad and dairy products arc cheap. More time is available for caring for the cows and calves during the winter than in the spring and summer. Mn. Nancy Shearer has been ill. Mr. and Mr. Adolph Bcazlcy have moved to Nlcholnsvllle Mr. Matters has been visiting his brother, Mr. Willie Masters. Mrs. J. M. Anion and son, Robert Lee, visited Mrs, Printus Walker and little daughter Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Hughcy Moberlcy and daughter spent tho week-en- d srith Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Tester. Mrs. John Land nnd sons.a nd Miss Iva Hollon, spent Wednesday and Thursday with Mrs. Thompson Davis. Mlsa Mayme Stapp of Lancaster, and Mist Mary Lee Kurtz, spent with the latter's parthe week-enents here. A number of young folks attended the "taclsey party" t the Buckeyv d "Prosperity Is coming," says Post master General Hays. But Judging from the size of that movie contract of his we are Inclined to tuspect that he copped it all for himself. Loans, L.oans, Loans on FARM LANDS Liberal Appraisements VORIS & MOULDER BURGIN, KY. Office, Citizens Bank fc Trut Company. (tf.) rnmmmmm m if ay ARE YOUR CHILDREN EXTRAVAGANT? interfere with the development of its character. Extravagance breeds idleness nnd a lack of appreciation of value. A pampered and child can never really experience those joys nnd pleasures that arc the birthright of childhood. You will not regret it if you require your children to earn their money and then to save a part of it. Tench them thrift. Let them open an account with as. We'll be glad to have them call at any time. over-indulged t i It In I no longr fnihionabje to marry hunt the Judge "toot sweet." hate and repent at leisure. They ter liow To allow a child to become oxtravaKant, no mutwell-of- f the parents may be, is to seriously IN Our Irrepressible little olTico devil ha broken out again. This time he asserts that n strictly fresh egg Is only strictly fresh until tho hen lays another one. Is he right? Hutting Wcotntr Strip on Windows. of dirt blown Into the house. In a certain iip.irtimiit house, hijk the bu Iftln, sltuatitl nriir a rnllrond station lu a large city, during the tint season Hie heating ostein of Its supplied sultlclvnt bent with u rcuton-abl- e iHiinouiy of fuel, but smoke nnd .lut uere a nulmuuv. ilelid weather stripping was applied beforu the next heating and ns n result the teinHTUtutv of the room whs Iimi high. Big Futl Saving. A fuel wiving of 15 to 'il per cent appears possltde by eUlppliig windows and door wild metnl stripping. If, therefore, inetul stripping Is put In when a bouse Is built, It Is xilhlu to reduce the site mid rout of the hcntlng plant In proportion to tho reduction lu nidlutlon surfure nmde iMxtllile. The cist nf intlul uenlher stripping may freUently le offset by lbt reilue-lio- n In the nf the healing Want, (.'oplen of the bulletin may be had upon ropiest "f he dipariiaeut at Washington. I). 0. UNITED STATES FOR EASTERN DISTRICT OF KENTUCKY IN BANKRUPTCY In the matter of William E. THE DISTRICT OF THE Whit-take- r, in Mrami CITIZENS hLp Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $60,000.00 Honor Roll Bank. 4 per cent paid on time - II us. poaus, wbii anu sea ... S do-- Tn if fif J. J. Walker, President. W. P. Champ, V. U K.U . 0. Illgncy, Ass't to the President. U 0. Davidson, Cashier. j. W. P. Miller, Assistant Cashier. Mrs. Naomi Hamilton, Teller. u. urn, Assistant maimer. NATIONAL LANCASTER, KY. BANK. Sttet. Corner Public Square and Danville ct Hankrupt, in Bankruptcy. To tho Creditors of this Bankrupt: Notice it hereby given that on January 17th, 1022, the said bank rupt of Lancaster, Garrard County, Kentucky, was duly adjusted Bankrupt; and that tho first meeting of his creditors will be held nt the Court House In Lancaster, Ky., on January 30th.. 1022, at 3:00 1. M., at which time the said Creditors may attend, prove their claims, appoint a Trustee, examine the Bankrupt, and transact such other business as may properly come before said meeting Danville, Ky., Jan. 18th., 1022. NELSON D. RODKftJ Referee In Bankruptcy NOTE Creditors cannot participate, in the management of tho es Ate of the distribution of assets un .11 they prove their claims on forn equlred by the Bankruptcy Act, am ale same with the Referee, l! i 4 PER CENT ON TIME AND SAVINGS POSITS. DE- The Garrard Bank & Trust Go the United States and all foreign countries. LANCASTER, KY. We sell travelers Cheques, which are good in ClassiM Mm i The Central Record, Lancaster, Ky., Thursday. Jan 26, 1922 PAINT LICK Mrs. F. II. Smith was a visitor In Richmond Thursday evening. U H .Davis Is In Detroit and other northern cities buying goods. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Davis have moved to the Brandenburg farm. Cram a Dairy Feed will make your cow give more milk. Dr. F. II. Smith attended the medical association In Richmond Thurs- GUY. Mr. Wm. Merlda Is on the sick HENRY T. "The Moneyless Man" By HENRY T. STANTON Is there no secret place on the face of the earth, Where charity dwelleth, where virtue hath birth? Where bosoms and kindness and mercy will heave, And the poor and the wretched shall "ask and receive!" Is there no place on earth where a knock from the poor Will bring a kind angel to open the door? Ah, search the wide world wherever you can, There Is no open door for a Moneyless Man. Drives off with Its splendor, the darkness of night Where the rich hanging velvet in shadowy fold Sweeps gracefully down with Its trimmings of gold, And the mirrors of sliver take up and renew; In long lighted vistas, the wandering view Go, there in your patches ,and find, if you can, A welcoming smile for a Moneyless Man. Go look In list again. Mrs. Flancry was n reccnti visitor KATES i of Mrs. Emmet Huff, Single Inicrtioni lc a word Little Louise Henry was real sick No ad Uken for 1cm than SOe with croup the past week, In this column. No ads In this Miss Lavcme Whlttaker was the column charged. guest Sunday night of Miss Ethel Barnes. Seven insertions for the Mrs, James Yantls who has been price of five. day. quite ill the past week Is gradual I'hone orders mutt be paid Mrs. R. G. Woods Is expected home ly improving. promptly. this week from a visit to Columbus, Mrs William Green and Miss Eva nKTOOSOOWO Ohto. Me'rlm.m spent the week-en- d with Mr. J. R. Thompson, of Middles their hjme folks. aecond Office room for rent on boro, Ky., Is the guest of Miss Ruth Miss Fannie Meridn visited Citizens National Dank, Ross. floor. C. R. Henry and Mrs. Milton Mr. R. G. Woods has purchased a Wanl Wednesday. and lot on new Chevrolet Sedan from the Paint FOR IlKNT:.-Hou- te Mr. and Mrs. Henr Tuttle were Lexington trcct, with good barn. Lick Garage. visitors Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Ollle S. G. Hnseldcn. Mr. George Wilson had the mlsfor Graham, of McCreary. tune to loose his house on the farm Miss Fannie Sutton and Mr. John "MICKIE" SAYS IN READ WHAT by fire recently. Sutton were visitors Tuesday of Mr. THE UPPER LEFT HAND CORNER Miss Fny Rogers of near Richmond and Mrs. W. T. Sutton. OF THE FRONT PACE. is visiting her grandparents, Mr. and Messrs. Milton Ward and T. L. FOR SALE: One Swedish Crenm Mrs. W. C. Wynn. Yantls spent Tueslay as guests of Mrs. Robt. Uolan and son, Harold, Mr. and Mrs. James Inntis, Scnarator comparatively new. Cnll Mr. J. II. Hamilton, nrc with Mrs. L .11. Davis during the or ce Mr. and Mrs. James Marscc and Lexington, pike. absence of Mr. Davis. (M9-2son, Stanley, were recent guests of Miss Sndlr Ralston entertained in Mr. and Mrs. Marcus White. Comb, White FOR SALEr.-Ilos- o Mrs C. R. Henry and little son, Wyandotte cockerel, $1.50. Phone honor of Miss Inez Ray of Bryantsville Saturday night. James Milton were Sunday nftemoon 3C1G. Lnncaiter Exchange. Mr. Alex Ross, aged 08, passed visitors of Mrs. James Yantls Mr. W. H. Hamilton. nway at his home near rami lick Mr. and Mrs. Milton Ward spent LI11EIITY TOURING CAR, Rood Wednesday of pneumonia,. Monday with Mr. and Mrs. W. G. a new, to sell or trade for Ford, Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Walker were Clark, of the Lexington road, G. C. Walker. and Live Stock. evening guests of Dr. and Mrs. F. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Walker were II. Smith last Wednesday. guests Sunday of their daughter, Miss Lucy Francis substituted Mr. Roy Prather and Mr Prathcr. FOR SALEtpOnc fresh Jersey cow, with first calf. Gentle and an three days this week for Miss Nan Mr. and Mrs. Marcus White arc re extra pood milker, J. E. Robinson. nie Stoain at the graded school. ceiving congratulations over the ar (tf.) READ WHAT "MICKIE" SAYS IN rival of a fine boy, born Jan. 10th. Ballard, ObelUk Flour It pure, FOR RENT: Four rooms suitable THE UPPER LEFT HAND CORNER healthful and delicious. Why not OF THE FRONT PACE. light housekeeping. for try a sack, today? Hudson A Farnau. U. M. Burgess, Paint Lick. Misses Margaret and Clara High Mrs. C. R. Henry and children, week-en- d land, of Covington, were guests of their grandmother, Mrs. James Milton and Louise were guests FOR SALE: Pure Whito Wyon-dott- c Monday night of Mr. and Mr. W roosters, Kentucky Experiment Martha Ely. of G. Clark. Mr. William Ralston, a member Station Strain. Guaranteed to be Mrs. Gcorjje Brown has returned the firm of Logsdon & co., who has absolutely pure stock. been on the jck list, necessitating home after a visit with her daughter Mr. J. Hogan Ballard. Phone 28, his absence from the store is better. Mrs. Dave Hcrvey and Mt. Hervey, Bryantsville, Ky. in Paint Lick, Dr. Frank Walker, of Louisville, FOR SALE: Some fancy Thoro-bre- d, accompanied the remains of his moth Mr. and Mrs. Miley Beaxley and Owen Farm, Thompkins' Strain er, Mrs. Wade Walker from Louis daughter, Josephine, of McCreary, S. C. Rhode Island Red Roosters, al- ville to this place for burial last spent Sunday with Mr nnd Mrs. so eggs from same strain. Prices Thursday, Marcus White. reasonable. Call and see, phone or Mr. and Mrs. Win. Lane and son, Mrs. T. H. Davis entertained with Mrs. Fred Hall, write a dinner party Sunday for the fol Klza and charming daughters, Misses (tf.) Paint Lick,, Ky. lowing: Mr. and Mrs. Jink Davis and Flonnie Mae and Savanah were with Lancaster friends Saturday. FOR RENT: From five to fifteen son, Mrs. Sallie Davis and Mrs. Robt. MUsec Mollle and Ethel Boian and son Harold. Barnes acres of good sandstone land to go Miss Mary Bell, daughter of Mr. had for their Sunday visitors Misses in tobacco and from 20 to 40 acres Lucy and Nolle Turner, Lavcrnc Can furnish and Mrs. J. M. Bell, near Point of good corn land. teams or if tenant desires can furnish Leavell and Mr. Ernest Rhodes drove Whlttaker Flonnie Mcrida. Messrs. his own team. Good house and barns. to the home of Rev. William Rogers Crlt Turner, Gene Scott and Orear Will rent on shares. Howard King, Wednesday, Jan. 11th., and were Whlttaker. Bryantsville, Ky. united In marriage by Rev. Rogers. LEAVEL GREEN The little son of Mr. Thurman At it again trkaing prices not Tudor while with his father hauling Master William Hyland is III of customers. A reduction In all line fodder fell from the sled, which dlptheria. of goods. Plows, harrows, stoves, passed over his leg, crushing it very rMs. Bynum Davis is on the sick harness, saddles, collars, hamcs, and bad. It was thought at first It would want the money more than we do have to be taken off but reports list this week. Master Vernis Green Is suffering traces. We have the goods. We now say It can be saved. from an abcess on his jaw the goods. Oliver Plow, $60 and Mrs. M. K Ross entertained with $15, Buggy and wagon and Gas En Mr. and Mrs. E. C Robinson were a six o'clock dinner Friday in honor gine cheap. Anaconda and White visitors in Berea Thursday. Mr. J. R. Thompson, of Mlddles- Rock cockerels. Alluminum ware at of Master No'an Stinnett was the boro. The following guests were cost. J. R. Mount & Co. present: Misses Lena Estridgc and guest of Master Merry man Green Ruth Ross, Messrs. J. R. Thompson, Sunday. Clover Miss Elsie Clark and Mis Daisy Earl McWhorter, A. B. Estridge and Sowder were guests of Misa Parrie Ed Ralston. On account of several members Clark Thursday nleht. Why sow red clover, when you can being absent and several wanting to Horse and Mule Feed mad Rye Mid buy awcet clover for one-hathe go to church the W. C. T. U. did not dlings, Ground Barley, Ballard Pure price, which is better. Special sacrifl-e- d meet last Saturday afternoon, but Wheat Bran. Hud. on II Farnau. seod direct from grower. Prices will Miss Dean Starnea and little. Miss meit next Friday 27th., at 2:30 and circulars free. Also prices on P, M. Try to be on hand and we Marie Green spent Monday night pure honey. JOHN A. SHEEHAN will do our best to have a better with their Wncher, Miss Parri Clark. R. D. No. 4 Falmouth, Ky. program this meeting day. Elizabeth, the little daughter of Miss Joyce Syler met with the Mr. and Mt. Clark Reed la recov Wednesday of ering from a severe case, of pneu Day by day the war time profiteer Paint Lick women Is passing into history. But history last week and organized a Poultry monia. I helpless Mrs. S. C. Henderson was It has to take whatever Club. Mr. Wade Coyle and wife' of Berca elected president. Rev. W. A. Ramsey were the gaests ol nil isir, Airs. eomes along. vice president and Mr. Elmer Brown, E. C. Robinson from Saturday until .HAMILTON VALLEY secretar). They now have 10 mem Monday. bers, but expect to increase the memNotice. Master William Hyland is very ill bership at every meeting. Will meet second Wednesday in each month, with tonsolltls. All persons having claims against at P. M. the estate of the late Nannie J, school Mr. John Roberts, who has been at the8th. will auditcriumnext 2 meeting be the Feb. HI ' nl),e to bo out agatn. Payne, will present same to. me prop very day. Someone from the University, erly proven, on or before tebruary Mrs. Marion Wells visited Mr. and of Lexington will address the crowd. fir. and Mrs. Homer Hylacd Sunday. If you wish to aik him arty thing 25th., 1022. All persons owing said estate, please settle at once 41 per cent Protein Cotton Seed nboci your chicks have your ques Rebecca Williams Executrix. Hudion & Farnau. tions written out before coming, so Ileal for sale. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Creech visited you will not forget. This club mem Mr. and Mrs. John Kinnaird Sun- bership Is free and only for the betday night. terment of poultry. If you care not Those who bought goods from the Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Hulette spent to become a member, come anyway wagon oa the street last Monday and get there and one day last week with Mr. and Mr. and think after you failed to pay for same are hereby after you have heard the address warned to pay same promptly a the W. M. Creech. anxious to Join. Let's will be Mr Bert Marshbanks was a din you partle are known and will be prose give the speaker a large audience ner guest Sunday of Mr and Mrs. cuted If goods are not returned or show him we arch Interested and W. T. King. paid for. Homer Hyland. in poultry and egg. Remember the Mr. James Holmin and sons, and date. Feb. 8th., 2 P. M. and be sure Notice. Mrs. Katie Bentley have been 111 but to come and bring someonu with you. are able to be out again. Pursuant to an order of the Gar rard County Court all claim against Mrs- - Marion Well and daughters, No matter how wicked we may be the eatato of W. E. WhltUker, will Jennie, were dinner guests we Cor sand nivcr fall to remember the Sab- be presented to me at the Cltkens Tuesday of Mrs. II. D. Creech. bath day. We don't have to work. National Bank of Lancaster, Ky., on Misses Mattie and Virgle Wilson Being of a practical turn of mind, or before Feb. 8th., 1922, properly from Friday until Monday tpent with Misses Cora and Jennie Wells. we are averse to seeing too many proven by law. L. G. Davidson, Assignee of people in this world The Mrs. Lu creasy Wilson has returned really good W. E. Whlttaker. newspaper profession is crowded as fraat Jackson county, where she (M2.4U) peat several days with her father. it is. STANTON'S Widow Dies At Home In Shelbyville Stanton, Mrs. Martha Linsey widow of the late Henry T Stanton, poet laureate of Kentucky and known the world over as the author of "The Moneyless Man" died last Mondny morning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. George Willis In She! byville. The body was taken to Frankfort Tuesday for burial, beside that of her husband In the Frank, fort cemetery. Mrs. Stanton was 85 years old During the Civil War her husband was a member of General Robert E, Lee's staff and was cited once for bravery, when he crossed a stream under fire from bofh "Yankee" and Johnny Robs," poling himself on a a Union flag, raft, nnd which he replaced with the Confed erate .olors. While her husband was fighting Mrs. Stanton nursed tho sick nnd wounded. I heir home at .Mayivllle was abandoned and after the war the Stantons moved to Clay City, after ward going to Frankfort where Major Stanton wrote his poems and edited a paper. He knew all tho noted political men of the day and held several offices under various Democratic regimes. The poem which brought her husband world fame, "The Moneyless Man," was always a fnvorito of hers, recalling vividly is did the condition of the survivor of the "Lost Cause" after the war. Three sons and six daughters survive. ed yon' hall, where the chandeliers' light Mes-dnm- es Where the arches and columns are gorgeous within, And the walls seem as pure as a soul without sin; Go dbwn tho long aisle see the rich and the great, In the pomp and the pride of the worldly estate-- Walk down In your patches, and find, if you can Who opens a pew for a Monryle Man. gown, Go look to yon' judge In his With the scales law weighted equity down, Where he frowns on the weak and smiles on the strong, And punishes right, while he justifies wrong; Where Jurors' thin Hps on the Bible have laid, To render the verdict they've already made-- Go there In the courtroom, and find, If you can, Any law for the cause of a Moneyless Man. dark-flowin- g spire, Go look In yon' church of the Which give back to tho sun hi same look of red fire , cloud-reaching Go look In the bank, where mammon has told His hundred and thousands of silver and gold; Where, safe from the hands of the starving and poor, Lies pile upon pile of the glittering ore; may stay, Walk up to the counter ah, there"-yoTill your limbs grow old and your hair turns gray, And you'll find at the banks no one of the olan, With money to lend to a Moneyless Man. u Don't complain because your hus band Is an inveterate smoker, He will be more accustomed to it in the hereafter. ma-dam- e. Hunters Beware We positively will not permit fox hunting or hunting of any character or trespassing on our farms. Any violators will be persecuted J. S. Schooler. Edgar Price, W. A. Price, Joe Criscillls, T. J. Price, and R. L. Elkln. (Other names will be added upon (tf.) the payment of 25 cents) Then go to your hovel, no raven has fed The wife who has suffered too long for her bread; Kneel down by her pallet and kiss the death frost, From the lips of the angel your poverty lost; Then turn in your agony upward to God, And bless, while it smite you, the chastening rod; And you'll find at the end of your life's little span, There's a welcome Above for a Moneyless Man. Keep the world guessing and you will not be forgotten. fortunate for Solomon, the that he lived In an early century. The average street urchin I wise king, It of today would make him feel like a plugged nickel. Anyway, we always know a good thing that we are unable to get. We have strong hopes that marketing will be an establish ed fact within the next fifty years. The honorable senate Is giving It consideration. To The Tobacco Growers WHO HAVE NOT POOLED 0 THEIR TOBACCO It haa been reported that we would not continue to sell your tobacco. We want te state positively that we are going to continue to sell your tobacco until all of this crop ia told, and we are positively going to Sweet And Honey lf Sell Your Tobacco Next Season We have stood So grow us a big crop the coming season and sell it with us. by you and have given you the best market in the State, and will give you anoth-e- r one next season just like this. Now grow us a big crop for next year as tobacco will continue high. We are selling tobacco for the following counties: FAYETTE, NICHOLAS, SCOTT, ANDERSON, BOURBON, CLARK, CLAY, JACKSON, LAUREL, KNOX, ESTILL, ROWAN AND GARRARD. SOME SALES MADE THIS SEASON Haden & Long, 4,760 lbs. for $1,751.00 $434.95 Willie Long, 1,010 lbs. for Dudley Taylor, 1,535 lbs. for .$637.85 Geo. Hume & Kerns, 2,070 lbs. $776.14 $358.50 John S. Long, 870 lbs. for William Shepherd, 935 lbs. for $466.65 Shepherd and Kanatzar, 855 lbs. $402.45 for Man and Lawson (Fayette), $2,026.90 5,640 lbs. for Hugh Keith, 320 lbs. for $114.05 Dave Lackey, 2,865 lbs. for ..$1,232.10 Coy and Adams, 1,830 lbs. for $755.15 Taylor and Thomas, 1,765 lbs. for $537.80 Beulah McGoins, 130 lbs. for $54.20 J. D. Long, 1,175 lbs for $471.20 Crow and Embry, 2,085 lbs. for $966.75 Arthur Long, 1,670 lbs. for .$656.25 Will Lane, 2,375 lbs. for $1,024.37 Notice. Our average is $8.00 per hundred ahead of any other market in the State. Thanking yeu for your patronage, and assuring you our HOME TOBACCO WAREHOUSE CO Incorporated RICHMOND, KENTUCKY.